Join Re:Gender on Monday, March 9, 2015 for its Annual Benefit! This fun evening provides a meaningful way to support Re:Gender's work and celebrate leaders from different sectors who are bringing us closer to a society in which all sexes, gender identities and sexualities are fully embraced. See our list of honorees, event details and more!
Can you imagine a world without sexual violence? Can you imagine your role in creating it? A gender-equal world can only be achieved when sexual violence is eliminated. Everyone has a role. We are challenging YOU to play your part. Learn more
Re:Gender will participate in two talkbacks during the run of Kentucky Cantata
Immediately after the performances on Tuesday, February 3, Re:Gender will participate in a talkback, using the play as a springboard for a discussion on rape and violence against women.
Think you know about gender stereotypes and myths? Test your knowledge by taking our quiz!
Re:Gender is pleased to offer the Community Innovation Fellowship program. Learn more
In this op-ed for The Daily Beast, Re:Gender's Gail Cooper, Vice President for Programs, writes about expanding the ERA's protections to include gender with two simple words.
2014 Annual Conference Highlights & Photos
Women and Economic Security: Changing Policy and Practice
Re:Gender congratulates Diana Y Salas Coronado and her advisor, Dr. Randy Albeda, the recipient team for the inaugural Mariam K. Chamberlain Dissertation Award. Through a generous $100,000 matching grant from the Ford Foundation, Re:Gender established the Award to honor and extend the vision of our founding President, Mariam K. Chamberlain. More information
Support the Mariam K. Chamberlain Dissertation Award
Support the Mariam K. Chamberlain Dissertation Award and keep her vision alive for future generations. Your donation will be MATCHED and your impact doubled. Donate Now More Information
Art Display at Re:Gender
We are thrilled to announce that our Re:Gender office now has an art display featuring works by Carla Hernandez. Thank you to Carla for sharing her work with us and to SOHO20 for making this possible.
Re:Gender has launched an expanded network, connecting research, policy and practice to end gender inequity. We invite individuals and institutions from all sectors to join. Membership is free. More information View Network Members
This primer shows that lack of diversity among this year’s Academy Awards nominees is only the beginning of the gender inequality story.
This collection of resources captures research on workplace norms and how they shape employee experience. Looking across gender, race/ethnicity, sexuality, etc., the books, research papers and reports take into account historical trends, prevailing cultural norms and theoretical frameworks for understanding how to transform workplace culture.
This primer looks briefly at the effects gendered gifting — that is, gifting based on the idea that there are gifts "right" for "girls" and "boys" — has on children's understanding of gender and gender roles from infancy all the way into adulthood. It connects the emergence of the middle class and "nuclear" family to the ways in which women in particular participate in holiday gifting rituals.
A short anthology of stories about gendered gifts.
Throughout this primer, Re:Gender poses questions to prompt your thinking and ours about what it will take to fix this enduring problem.
The data in this Gender Stat installment includes information from major government agencies as well as analysis, studies, briefs and fact sheets from research, policy and advocacy organizations. Their information comes from national statistics and research projects of varying sizes.
Does the current version of the ERA speak to the widest possible range of concerns? If not, what would it take to change it for the better? This short primer will share the reflections and ideas that feminist scholars, activists and advocates have offered on these kinds of questions. The piece is the first of a two-part series by Re:Gender to generate robust conversation on the issue.
An annotated collection of literature on emerging markets and the intersection of gender.
This primer is part of Re:Gender's series on precarity — the economic insecurity that comes when work is uncertain, inconsistent and unable to offer a livable wage.
In this Gender Stat installment, Re:Gender divides wages and benefits into four broad combinations, or quadrants, to explore specific challenges and opportunities for workers in each.
Tonight, many of us will sit down to watch the Emmy Awards, and even more of us will jump into Emmy-related conversations on Twitter and Facebook. We could let the usual chatter take hold—her dress, his facial hair, someone’s speech—or might we bypass everyone’s accessories to explore more meaningful terrain. Say, the makeup of the TV families and communities this collective group of nominees helps to create. In other words, why not have a conversation about who we are watching on TV and why?
"Gender Stat: Poverty" helps you to put a gender lens on poverty statistics and to consider the impact of race, age, sexuality, family type and geography.
A primer that uses the framework of precarity, a concept rarely used in a U.S. context, to investigate the constraints at work—on earnings, flexibility, predictability, benefits, availability—that leave workers' lives, especially women's, perpetually unstable. An element of the organization's new precarity initiative, this primer delves into aspects of economic policy and workplace and labor market conditions as they intersect with gender, race and class.
Housed by Re:Gender, the Girls Research Portal will facilitate the sharing of existing research and provide opportunities to suggest topics for additional research. Announced at the first ever White House Research on Girls Conference on April 28, 2014, the Portal is a collaboration of the Girls Research Coalition—Clayman Institute for Gender Research at Stanford, the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in Media, Girls Inc., Lean In, Girl Scouts, Re:Gender and the Wellesley Centers for Women and the White House Council on Women and Girls.
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