Weekend Links 14: Poverty For All?

Welcome to another week of feminist web surfing! In Weekend Links we gather a set of the most engaging journalism, prose, poetry, art, and Interweb images or memes we have come across. We hope with this small curation of links to illuminate the work of the prolific and active feminist blogosphere.

Links We Like

Today in patriarchy: 60% of single mothers cannot afford their families’ needs. [Jezebel]

Does porn viewership diminish people’s support for affirmative action for women? [PS Mag]

African Americans perform their radical presence. [NYU]

A brown body in Miley’s white wonderland. [Tressiemc]

Tavi Gevinson‘s wishes there were more movie roles for women of color. [Bullet]

Female stoners feel bad. [Salon]

Robin Thicke’s lyrics spoken by real life rapists. [The Society Pages]

BDSM & Feminism: they can, in fact, coexist. [LaChrista Greco]

Social media and the sexes. [Women in the World]

Not your momma’s Trans 101 — the newest addition to our Resource Library! [Transanarchism]

Jessica Valenti lays down the law and tells GOP politicians to find a new scapegoat than feminism for political turmoil. [The Nation]

Obama nominates Diane Humetewa, Hopi, as a federal judge. [Native American News]

The House voted to cut $40 billion for food stamps, thus severely crippling communities and families in poverty. [Colorlines]

A Black woman with a disability speaks out on why she’s not sex-positive. [Arriana Marie]

The youngest person interviews by Forbes—a girl of color. [360 Mobs]

Women, Sexuality & the Internet. [Pool]

What’s manhood look like in 2013? [NY Times]

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And the Winner is for the AXE Apollo space race contest is ROSE!

We can’t wait to see this movie!

Feminist Blog Roll

men on train Anyone who has taken public transportation knows that privilege is asserted daily in the most public spaces. Men Taking Up Too Much Space on The Train is a humorous, albeit very real, example.

Quote of the Week

“I know black women in Tennessee who have worked all their lives, from the time they were twelve years old to the day they died. These women don’t listen to the women’s liberation rhetoric because they know that it’s nothing but a bunch of white women who had certain life-styles and who want to change those life-styles. They say things like they don’t want men opening doors for them anymore, and they don’t want men lighting their cigarettes for them anymore. Big deal. Black women have been opening doors for themselves and lighting their own cigarettes for a couple centuries in this country. Black
women don’t quibble about things that are not important.”
-Wilma Rudolph (via blackheartedlove)
 

Internet Images FTW

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