Our new 162-page book “35 Years of Minnesota Women” ends with a first-ever compilation of all of the people and
“WFPC is a means to an end. As we make these transitions, our goal is to sustain the work of the revolution as a whole, and our community’s work, and not the nonprofit organization itself.”
“We no longer wish to have a meeting or come to an agreement. There is no middle ground.”
“There are so many queer artists and so many trans artists who found a home in 20%, myself included.”
“By sharing vulnerability, we build deeper relationships. We need deep relationships to face what’s coming — floods, heat waves, climate refugees.”
“It was hard to figure out if they were being discriminated against because of their race, religion, or ethnicity. For many people in the Muslim community, they [face all] three.”
Our readers and community-based writers are integral to what we do.
From a student, to a school administrative manager at Minneapolis Public Schools Hmong International Academy, to chairwoman of the St. Paul Board of Education, Xiong was an advocate for education.
With continued experiences of racism, McWane-Creek decided to put her training into action.
Kari Larson started with Minnesota Women’s Press as a college intern more than 25 years ago. She was so invaluable
It was guided intuition that led Norah Shapiro to create a documentary about U.S. Representative-elect Ilhan Omar’s underdog rise in Minnesota politics. Well before
Photo by Sarah Whiting Asma Mohammed wants Muslim women to break their silence about sexual assault, in a way that enables them