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Phyllis Schlafly started the war on women. But it will outlive her. VOX

Phyllis Schlafly, the anti-feminist conservative leader who died Monday at the age of 92, is probably most famous for killing public support for the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA). The ERA, which would have amended the Constitution to prohibit sex discrimination, seemed like a bipartisan inevitability — until Schlafly started a ruthlessly effective grassroots movement to convince housewives that the ERA would erase all legal differences between men and women, leading to horrors like “homosexual marriage,” unisex bathrooms, or women in combat.
Of course, many of Schlafly’s doomsday scenarios are now a reality to one degree or another — with no help from the ERA, and without collapsing society as a result. But for the women’s rights movement, that doesn’t mean Schlafly failed or that her ideas were inconsequential relics.

What Phyllis Schlafly Owes Feminism Politico

Phyllis Schlafly, Conservative Leader and Foe of ERA, Dies at 92 New York Times

Fox News Will Pay Gretchen Carlson $20 Million To Settle Sexual Harassment Suit NPR

The 'son of whore' story is about so much more than Duterte's dirty mouth The Washington Post

Note, the president of the Philippines Rodrigu Duterte called President Obama the "son of a whore". President Obama cancelled their meeting in Asia. 

Roger Ailes Hints at Suit Against New York Magazine New York Times

'Very Right Wing' People Are Happiest With Their Sex Lives' BuzzFeed News

Expanding Incarceration Is Not the Best Way to Fight Rape Culture New York Magazine

In Brooklyn, Stifling Higher Learning Among Hasidic Women New York Times

Model Dani Mathers Could Face Time in Jail After the Woman She Body-Shaed on Snapchat Comes Forward New York Magazine  Related: See original story on Women's News July 18, 2016.

Why Serena Williams is the greatest sportsperson ever The Guardian


SelegasCano's Louisiana Pavillion to be reused as a school in Kenya's Kibera slum Dezeen

The current WSJ Magazine has a behind the paywall article on the Louisiana Hamlet Pavilion that is now installed in Kibera, the largest urban slum in Africa. 

Read the history of how this marvelous project came to be at Dezeen. 

GLAMTRIBALE supports the Kibera School for Girls with 5% of our revenues and we're happy to share news of this lovely project for the Kibera Hamlets School.

Extravagance on the Half Shell Departures 

When a rogue bag of oysters washed ashore near James Wojcik’s home in Shelter Island, New York, in 2009, he took it as a sign. Three months later, the still-life photographer was deep in Cornell’s Long Island Southold Project in Aquaculture Training program, learning oyster cultivation. Today, Wojcik is the owner of Dinah Rock Oyster Company, a small farm and photography project that he hopes will bring awareness to the link between shellfish restoration and clean water. 


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More J'Adore

Natural Wonders in a Renewed Congo WSJ Magazine

After years of civil war that ravaged Eastern Congo, Virugna National Park's team of restorers is bringing peace and a sense of security to the area -- along with hope for its gorilla population. 

Related: International nonprofit Last Chance for Animals (LCA) will honor Prince Emmanuel de Merode, Director of Virunga National Park in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), and Anthony Caere, Head of Virunga's Air Wing. The two men will both receive the prestigious "Albert Schweitzer Award" at its annual gala on Saturday, October 22, 2016, at the Beverly Hilton hotel in Beverly Hills, CA. 

This year, LCA's fundraising gala will be centered on the plight of Africa's Virunga National Park and its critically endangered mountain gorilla population. 


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Women's News Features


We Paired Feminist Icon Gloria Steinem with Amandla Stenberg and This Is What Happened TeenVogue

Gloria, who came to fame in the early ’60s as an enterprising journalist, has blitzed the world for the past half century with her views on gender equality and women’s rights. She doesn’t have patience for Midtown traffic or the geographically challenged, and it’s clear that age hasn’t quelled her independent spirit. When I offer to take her luggage, she looks at me as if I’ve recommended she reserve a burial plot. “No, thank you,” she says with a laugh. “I’ve got it.”

Waiting upstairs in a suite to interview her is Amandla Stenberg, one of the new guards of feminism. Over the course of her 17 short years, Amandla has schooled the Internet on black hair, rejected the gender binary, and costarred in The Hunger Games. She graduated from high school this week—literally—and arrived earlier this morning on a red-eye from Los Angeles. As a makeup and hair team fusses, Amandla diligently reviews notes. “I had to psych myself up to do this,” she admits. “I’ve admired her a long time, but…I have some questions,” referencing the seemingly exclusionary brand of “white feminism” that defined Gloria’s era.

When they finally meet, Amandla is shy, but Gloria breaks the ice when she inquires where Amandla shot her part for Beyoncé’s visual album, Lemonade. (New Orleans.) As someone turns down the song “Formation,” everyone quiets except Amandla and Gloria, who are still feeling each other out a bit. “I’m going to New York University in the fall,” Amandla proudly tells her counterpart. “Where did you go?” “Smith,” Gloria replies, with a light smile. From there, they launch into a conversation so authentic and personal, it’s hard to believe the two started the day off as strangers.

Gurls Talk

Adwoa Aboah Goes High Drama In Mikael Jansson Images for Interview Magazine September 2016 AOC Fashion & Style

One of feminism's strongest young voices belongs to Adwoa Aboah, daughter of Camilla Lowther, founder of fashion management firm CLM. Aboah is passionate about a wide range of topics from women's rights to how the media portrays minorities. In an unusual digital strategy Adwoa Aboah uses the Instagram account Gurls Talk, #letsgetgurlstalking, for social justice and not self promotion. 

Vogue interviewed Adwoa Aboah in December 2016. Take a look while we read more about this game-changing young woman.