Rae: “[There were] many different types of awkward black girls, but no black leads.”
The series, “Rewrite,” displayed at MU’s Visual Art and Design Showcase, presents modern-day twists on popular paintings.
Grant: “For me, Black History is every day. Not only because I am a black woman, but also that’s what I study.”
From Metric to Destiny’s Child, we’ve got you covered.
The real meaning behind the dreaded “F-word.”
These three students are plugging in, making an impact within their fields of study and encouraging young girls to do the same.
More than 50 pieces of art were on display opening night.
FSU co-president Lydia Ghuman: “Sex work is inherently linked to how women aren’t normally in control of their bodies or to have autonomy over their bodies.”
“It’s such a valuable resource on campus,” junior Darvia Okoroigwe said. “It’s like a hero that goes unrecognized a lot and I think it’s under pubbed, honestly. All of the staff here is so humble. They are silent leaders.”
Over 35 students gathered in the Multicultural Center on Thursday to discuss how sustainability stretches beyond the environment.
The festival, featuring films made by female filmmakers, runs ‘til Sunday.
Gender inequality in the United States has become an increasingly problematic issue, and it’s time that we do something about it.
MU alumnae create longform magazine highlighting female voices
MOVE columnist McKenna Bulkley on sexism and Olivia Wilde