Welcome to the STF Action Network! Each month, you’ll be invited to tackle a different issue affecting women and girls’ lives ―and you can do it right on your phone, no matter where you are.
Get ready for:
This month, we're focusing in on Media Bias. Sign up with your email and mobile number - we promise never to share them - and let's get started on creating a more equitable world for women and girls.
Government structures have a lot of power of the narrative that we hear and experience. Unfortunately, that power is not always used for good. Around the world, people face severe consequences for speaking out against the government or voicing unpopular opinions. Read on this month to learn how political oppression changes communities across the globe.
Violence against women is happening right now. According to the World Health Organization, one in three women has been abused physically or sexually in her lifetime, and one in five has been abused as a child. In the United States, October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month, but this is an issue that crosses all borders. Read on for the facts about this worldwide epidemic and tips for taking action against gender-based violence right in your own community.
Most likely you’ve heard about feminism, but you may not have heard of intersectional feminism. Or maybe you’ve heard of it, but you don’t understand what it means or why it matters. We explain all of that, but first here is the general idea: intersectional feminism breaks through the barriers created by all identities with equal respect.
Entire textbooks are devoted to the definition of feminism, but it can be summed up in five simple words. Women and men are equal. We tend to hear stereotypes, like all feminists are man-hating monsters who think women should rule the world, but only with short hair and combat boots. The truth is that feminists come in all shapes and sizes. What does one of the most beautiful women in America think about feminism?
"Structural inequality" sounds like an academic topic reserved for a college class, doesn't it?
Well, it's not. It is a super complex topic but it's one that we all have the ability to break down, interpret, talk about, and take actions to change. The world is our classroom after all. Learning how to eliminate structural inequality is key to achieving STF's mission and so many others within the social justice movement. So are you ready to hear about Legos, billionaires, and coding? (Trust us, it's all related).