Advocacy i

Women's Equality Day (2016) shareable

Does Gender Equity Matter to You? Join AAUW’s #WomensEqualityDay Twitter Storm!

Event |

Friday, August 26, marks 96 years since the 19th Amendment, which secured women the right to vote, became law. But while today’s women have a lot to celebrate, the fight for gender equality is far from over. Read more »

More from Advocacy »

Campus i

UWM Equal Pay Day Activism

Webinar: Back to School with AAUW

Event |

Register for AAUW’s Back to School webinar to learn about the benefits of becoming an AAUW C/U partner and to get the inside scoop on all AAUW campus leadership programs. Read more »

More from Campus »

Career and Workplace i

A vintage image of a lecture hall filled with women students, with a professor teaching up front

100 Years of Sexism: An AAUW Fellow Reflects on Women’s Treatment in Academia

Blog |

Elizabeth Colson recalls that when she was in school, Radcliffe College students were barred from attending many Harvard classes in order to keep the sexes segregated. Female students at Radcliffe were only allowed to use Harvard’s reference library if they stood. Read more »

More from Career and Workplace »

Community i

The Ones I Bring with Me Cover

The Ones I Bring with Me/Los Que Llevo Conmigo Book Discussion

Event |

Join AAUW’s ¡Adelante! book club for our upcoming book discussion with Carol Spaulding-Kruse and Kelsey Lepperd, authors of The Ones I Bring with Me/Los Que Llevo Conmigo. Read more »

More from Community »

Education i

Newly Released Data Shed Light on Sexual Harassment in U.S. Public Education

Article |

“The information provided in the Civil Rights Data Collection (CRDC) is vital to promoting Title IX compliance in local communities and finding out which schools don’t appear to be following the law.” Read more »

More from Education »

Leadership i

2015–16 National Student Advisory Council Member Na-Yeon Park holds up a sign with AAUW on it.

I’m a Korean American Woman in Politics, and Biases Won’t Stop Me

Blog |

The stereotype of Korean people — especially women — being “shy and quiet” has followed me ever since I was a child and, as I grew up, led others to ignore my leadership potential. Instead of being asked to lead, I was the person asked for help with math problems. Read more »

More from Leadership »