Download Bitch, Issue 63: Tough (Summer 2014) PDF

Letter from the HQ

Letters & Comments

Love It/Shove It

The complain List

Rigged process: ladies truck drivers are paving their very own method via a frequently opposed | Roxanna Asgarian

Tough Love: Our advanced emotions approximately innovative icons | Shafiqah Hudson

Portrait of the Artist as a tender Activist: the 1st lady member of the Black Panther get together seems again | Allan Ford

Out of personality: Why the newest transformation of ask yourself girl has fanatics involved | Stevie St. John

Male name: a talk approximately masculinity and violence with Byron harm and Jackson Katz | Jesse Fruhwirth

Precious Mettle: the parable of the powerful black girl | Tamara Winfrey Harris

Against the Ropes: for girls boxers, it's a struggle simply to get within the ring | Sarah Brown

Words to dwell by means of: Why is it so uncomfortable while ladies problem conventional melanoma narratives? | Sara Black McCulloch

Mass industry: Latina authors plot a feminist takeover of chick-lit | Aya de León and Sofia Quintero

Out from the Shadows: The growing to be visibility of household staff onscreen and stale | Sheila Bapat

Everlasting Love: Why Courtney Love nonetheless issues | Jessica Machado

Adventures in Feministory: Phoolan Devi by means of Donna Choi

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Additional info for Bitch, Issue 63: Tough (Summer 2014)

Sample text

We have to name it: People are not going to make the connections between masculinity and suicide. Or masculinity and depression. Or masculinity and high incarceration rates. Or masculinity and higher rates of violence. Masculinity and higher rates of physical and sexual abuse toward girls and women. Masculinity and mass shootings. Masculinity and gun control. They’re all interrelated, and when you begin to name it and talk about it openly, publicly, people will then be able to make connections.

When Staten Island mother Glenda Moore’s car became submerged by water during 2012’s Hurricane Sandy, she was able to free her children, boys aged 2 and 4, from their car seats only to have the rushing water sweep them away. When the distraught Moore attempted to receive help from her neighbors—to simply convince them to call 911—she found only closed doors. ” In response to news coverage of the tragedy, a commenter at the Christian Post defended Moore’s neighbors asking, “How many people are going to let a muscular, screaming black woman into their house?

Of course it does. Because the goal is to empower women and create gender equality, but men’s voices continue to have more weight in that conversation politically and otherwise. How do you reconcile those two, and how do men who are conscious of those dynamics navigate those waters? It’s a challenge. We do the best we can. It doesn’t mean we don’t make mistakes, it doesn’t mean we don’t replicate sexist beliefs or power structures unwittingly. It means you have to be constantly aware of these dynamics and be in dialogue with women and others about issues related to power and privilege.

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