Women*s Center events bring people together to inspire, encourage, and empower them to create change in their lives and communities. Our programming ranges from simple crafting events to week-long events with visiting speakers. We also collaborate with campus and community partners to create educational programs during awareness months, International Women's Week, and Women's History Month.
Honoring Indigenous Womxn
Indigenous communities are identified as those that have a historical and cultural claim to territories which pre-date the arrival of Europeans. This event is held on the traditional lands of the Palouse and Nez Perce People, and we pay our respect to elders both past and present. We honor phenomenal womxn that have had to navigate holding on to their native culture and yet step into a much-colonized space.
Harpy*s is a newly created feminist magazine courtesy of Washington State University Women*s Center. We try to focus on the modern matters of feminism, the LGBTQ+ community, and all-around empowerment. For more information please contact email@example.com.
Harpy*s Magazine presents our first theme Body Image where every single body type is valued. Society creates competition and an unrealistic glorification that does not exist. It is important to recognize the different body types and shapes and we can normalize this with the showcase of different stories and experiences.
Call for Submissions
Showcase your work in the inaugural issue of our feminist magazine! We are accepting writing, research, poetry, and art related to the theme 'Body Image'. Submit to firstname.lastname@example.org by Monday, Oct. 12.
The publishing date is Monday, November 9, 2020.
International Women*s Day
International Women*s Day
March 8th, 2021
What is International Women*s Day?
International Women's Day (IWD) is a global day celebrating the social, economic, cultural and political achievements of women. The day also marks a call to action for accelerating gender parity. No one government, NGO, charity, corporation, academic institution, women's network or media hub is solely responsible for International Women's Day. Many organizations declare an annual IWD theme that supports their specific agenda or cause, and some of these are adopted more widely with relevance than others.
IWD is a collective day of global celebration and a call for gender parity. IT is all about unity, celebration, reflection, advocacy and action - whatever that looks like globally at a local level. But one thing is for sure, IWW has been occurring for well over a century - and continue's to grow from strength to strength.
An equal world is an enabled world. Individually, we're all responsible for our own thoughts and actions - all day, every day. We can actively choose to challenge stereotypes, fight bias, broaden perceptions, improve situations and celebrate women's achievements. Collectively, each one of us can help create a gender equal world.
Equality is not a women's issue, it's a business issue. Gender equality is essential for economies and communities to thrive. A gender equal world can be healthier, wealthier and more harmonious - so what's not great about that? The race is on for the gender equal boardroom, a gender equal government, gender equal media coverage, gender equal workplaces, gender equal sports coverage, more gender equality in health and wealth
The Bandana Project | A Project of Justice for Migrant Women
Justice4women.org explains the banana project as 'a public awareness campaign aimed at addressing the issue of workplace sexual violence against farm-worker women in the United States. It is an art-activism and advocacy project that serves as a healing tool for women across the U.S., Mexico and other countries'.
Due to changes in programming in light of the COVID-19 Pandemic, our Program for The Bandana Project is cancelled. We will still be doing outreach and engagement on our social media. Please find us on instagram @wsuwomen
Take Back the Week/Week Without Violence
Week Without Violence
Started by YWCA, is part of a global movement to end violence against women and girls. Gender-based violence recognizes a spectrum of violence, including, but not limited to intimate partner violence, sexual assault, trafficking, and harassment. Week Without Violence programming includes the Clothesline Project and Take Back the Night.
The project displays shirts that are decorated with the testimonies of women affected by violence. Many of the shirts within WSU's collection are over 30 years old. This year, due to COVID19 and remote learning at WSU, the Clothesline Project has gone virtual this year! The Coalition for Women Students will highlight some of the physical shirts from the collection as well as allow community members to upload their own virtual t-shirt.
Family Weekend - Family Pet/Plant Pic Competition
(Image: Lizard in succulent plants with Pet and Plant Photo Competition and logos for the Coalition for Women Students and the Women*s Center)
Family Pet/Plant Pic Competition
These are the (mostly) quiet family members that bring us joy. Let's take this weekend to show them off and see who walks, slithers, swims, or just sit there with bragging rights.
CONGRATULATIONS, WALLIE TYGER!
The winner of this year's first Family Weekend Pet/Plant competition is Wallie Tyger, a Patagonian Mara/Cavy, submitted by Bryce Tyger. Congratulations Wallie and also thank you to everyone who showcased your phenomenal pets! The Coalition appreciated every submission's story and picture!
Sexual Learning Ultimately Tailored for Students, Teachers, Residents, Uniting Today
- Naughty or Nice - Boundary Discussion
- Can I come over? - Talking Consent
- Can I come in? - Barrier Method
*If you need accommodations to attend please contact Tomyia Wallace at email@example.com
**This event has sexually suggestive content. You must be 18 years of age or older.