Communications, Culture & Society

Popular culture and communications have a powerful influence on how gender roles are perceived and stereotypes perpetuated across society. Re:Gender and its members uncover and counter misinformation providing context and analysis about the accuracy of how the daily lives, responsibilities and realities of women and girls are represented and interpreted in the media. Efforts are also focused on increasing opportunities for women commentators and opinion leaders to influence public perceptions and debate.

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Re:Gender Resources

  • Salander/Blomqvist: Challenging Stereotypes
    The Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art of the Brooklyn Museum and Have Art: Will Travel!...

Reports & Publications

Friday, April 10, 2009 - 11:46pm
Monday, July 13, 2009 - 11:31am
Monday, October 11, 2010 - 5:44pm

Member Organizations

Blog Posts

- By Eliza Wierzbinska -  Family is one of the most often revisited themes on television. In sitcoms and dramas, mother and father figures...
In honor of Independence Day, here are some women who have helped fight for and maintain freedom across identities. While this list is incomplete...
Wendy Davis, the over-night liberal and feminist superstar, has pink sneakers. Did you know this fact? Of course you did.
Sexism is not a one-party issue. Expectations to fulfill gender role requirements do not only negatively affect women, but men as well. The cards we...


  • February 27, 2010
    Women at one of Washington D.C.'s most popular mosques are copying the tactics of the civil-rights movement, and refusing to follow rules that ban them from praying with the men.

  • February 24, 2010

    The commercial and performance power of women in Hollywood has never been stronger.

  • February 21, 2010

  • February 19, 2010

    A new debate is raging in Egypt over the niqab, the veil worn by some Muslim women that covers their face and body, except for their eyes. Debates over whether to allow head coverings have been the subject of debate in other countries, but now the...

  • February 11, 2010

    The assertion that women political leaders of Asia have done little to further women’s progress in the region not only presupposes the indicators by which progress ought to be measured, but also presumes that all nations start out at the same...