We are about a year into the global pandemic that took hundreds of thousands of lives. On top of this collective trauma, we have had to process the horrors of police brutality, forced sterilization of detained women, prioritization of profit over people, racialized misogyny, and rampant voter suppression in Georgia.
Allison (she/her), DirectorAllison is an Oklahoma native who has spent the last eight years working in the South. Her commitment to reproductive justice was shaped by her upbringing in a family of strong Latina feminists and the desire to join a movement that represents the intersectionality of our lives. Currently,
Social Justice for AllAMPLIFY Project Coordinator and SisterSong’s Faith Lead Rev. Kenyetta Chinwe kicked off the new year by hosting 2020: The Acceptable Year. This interfaith convening brought together local faith leaders and faith organizers to discuss the intersection of our social justice movements and how we stand up for
Make no mistake, what we saw on Wednesday, January 6th in D.C. and here at Georgia’s capitol was a violent, White supremacist insurrection. These events are not anomalies or a result of a few bad actors—they are part of a larger pattern of events and a history of White Supremacy
The South does not own White Supremacy. The South was the capital of slavery, but the entire U.S. economy and society were complicit on the exploitation of Black bodies, which continues to be true to this day. The South is the epicenter for revolution in the United States, the incubator
We know that you are as outraged as we are about the awful conditions under which detained immigrants are living and ICDC staff are working, the complete neglect of COVID-19 prevention and treatment, and forced hysterectomies conducted on immigrant women. We’ve gathered immediate actions for you to take to stand up for reproductive justice.