Groups like the HRC use diversity ratings to raise their profile, but they’re not worth the paper they’re printed on.
With social contractures comes a redefinition of what is ‘safe,’ and that hits creative people hard.
As we agonize over how to reach people who think differently than we do, maybe we should be talking about our own wrong thinking and changes of heart.
The costs of childcare in the United States are skyrocketing, and the people expected to bear the caregiving burden should be familiar: Women.
So a proposed policy looks sensible and helpful. Is it really? Here are some things to think about when evaluating policy proposals.
Violence against abortion providers is terrorism, full stop. The federal government’s pointed refusal to engage with it is not acceptable.
Intervening when you see a situation that looks dangerous can be intimidating, but it’s a vital social imperative, because bystander intervention works.
Event organisers angry about being told they need to include accessibility plans often respond by demanding free labour from disabled people. This should end now.
In times of social contraction, people of resort to exclusionary organising tactics. Uniting for the sake of the cause is the wrong approach.
If the only way you can criticise someone is through the use of -isms, check yourself. How does your rhetoric enforce injustice?