“If we do not move past the dysfunction in our communities, there will continue to be victimization.”
There were between 27 and 54 actively missing American Indian women and girls in Minnesota
in any given month from 2012 to 2020.
We found commonality in our experiences, and were able to speak to hurdles that are hard to articulate.
I spent countless hours wandering the music section of the library, searching for clues, a little inspiration, and a quiet distraction from my impending deadlines.
ERA Minnesota sent two representatives to Richmond, Virginia, to help with the final push for the 38th state to ratify
Excerpt from “Great American Outpost: Dreamers, Mavericks, and the Making of an Oil Frontier,” by Maya Rao I only had
Terms and definitions of gender-based abusive behavior
About 18 years ago, Pat Helmberger was forced out of the workplace she loved: the Minnesota State Capitol, where she’d worked
Beth* thought Brian* was sweet – a little shy – but trustworthy. She knew from her parents to look for
“If we could get to a point where all girls and women felt empowered to speak their minds on a regular basis, I would die a happy feminist.”
“I was naive when I signed up. I was so upset after I got that [deployment] call. I thought I was going to die. I wasn’t going to Spain. I was 19, and it was a lot to handle emotionally.”
Consider this scenario: A middle-school boy-let’s call him “Tyler”-calls his classmate-we’ll call her “Ariel”-names like “bitch” and makes loud remarks