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This year, we are proud to be celebrating the 10th year of JASS’ annual regional campaign One Day, One Voice (ODOV), which aims to unite the initiatives of women across Southeast Asia around the 16 Days of Activism against Gender-Based Violence.  The ODOV as a campaign continues to build from regional partners’ common ground and to strengthen sisterhood solidarity among Southeast Asian women around social and gender justice. It remains a vibrant testament to the power of sustained grassroots and local-to-regional organizing.
Is Global South Feminism the antidote to rising authoritarianism? Join us on December 9 at 13:00UTC! We have an incredible panel of feminists and leading thinkers with rich experiences to share.
JASS Mesoamerica staff give an analysis of the recent peaceful demonstrations in Guatemala.
Don’t miss dialogue #6 as we hear from women at the frontlines about their strategies to organize for a survivable and just future on this planet.
Join us on September 22 at 13:00 UTC as we dive into the debates around the efficacy of elections with amazing activists from different contexts and movements.
JASS ED, Shereen Essof reminds us that the personal is always political. The Long Haul is an invite, reminder + honor of all long haulers who are on the journey to healing themselves and communities, and transforming the world.
JASS is joining forces with Nubian QUEENX and artists around the world for a Musical Celebration for Radical Healing
A few weeks ago, chief opposition leader, Lazarus Chakwera was appointed as the new president of Malawi, generating new expectations and renewed hope. Following the election, we asked our allies to reflect on the significance of this victory for the future of Malawi. “The new government provides many Malawians with hope for a changed Malawi. A people-centered government which is transparent and accountable and provides people’s basic needs,” said Grace Jere. They welcome this new chapter but understand that it is only one moment in a much longer struggle.
They say coronavirus doesn’t discriminate, that it puts us all at risk, that it dictates an equally threatening future for all humankind. But the measures that have been implemented in Central America to deal with the pandemic are proof of the monumental, pre-existing inequality of our societies.
The most important thing for you to know, if you are a young feminist in Zimbabwe or any other country for that matter, today, you are walking along paths that were cleared for you by these women and the movements they built over decades.