Our annual collection of women-friendly and women-led businesses is now online and at newsstands. Bookmark this page. Pick up the magazine and hold onto the 24-page insert.
Editor’s Note: Because of our self-defined focus on Ecolution in Minnesota Women’s Press, I was invited to a virtual conference
We engage as human beings first.
Her role as a bridge between two countries enables her to see the value of an exchange of technical knowledge.
“It is not possible for someone to have a sense of physical, mental, and social well-being without having safe, stable, dignified housing.”
She stated that the executive leaders violated the tribe’s constitution, which holds that leaders will conserve and preserve the tribe’s resources for the well-being of its people.
American culture relies on a myth of prosperity that justifies income inequality — we assume anyone can get ahead equally, which is not true if you look at cost of living and pay gaps.
Something has to change in the way that modern society produces and consumes food.
Including the start of a gift-giving guide featuring local social justice-oriented entrepreneurs. Add your own recommendations.
Our aeroponic farming system is designed to grow food in 90 percent less space than regular soil farming, with 90 percent less water and nutrients.
There are significant gaps in capitalizing and sustaining farmers in my community, and a co-op structure helps fill the huge gap.
Equity and environmental justice have been a focal point for Janiece Watts for more than a decade. She is now at Fresh Energy, a nonprofit focused on transitioning Minnesota to a clean energy economy.