Organizations across New England provides support to women in danger or in situations where their rights are compromised.
While many stories in the press like to concentrate on football players, there are several more people who struggle with effects of concussions every day.
Even Caitlin Marceau sometimes finds herself thinking body-shaming thoughts. “Ugh, I’m so fat,” and “I don’t have a good enough body for this dress,” are phrases that have passed through every woman’s head at some point, but Marceau actively fights this mentality as much as she’s able.
The first time Laura Cole was called fat, she was seven years old and it was by a boy at school. For her, that was the turning point.
Between 2010 and 2012 the prison population declined, but in 2013 the number of incarcerated individuals rose by 4,300, many of whom were women.
Josie Ramirez was only 8 when she began visiting prisons. Almost 20 years later, she is still a visitor.
Three non-profit organizations in Boston; VISIONS Inc., Span and the Louis D. Brown Peace Institute, are working together to implement different parts of the Intergenerational Justice Program (IJP), a $457,000 grant that was first funded in October 2014 by the Executive Office of Public Service and Security with federal money from the Department of Justice.
Efforts are being made in the Boston area to bridge the gender gap in technology skills.
Recently launched in Boston, Manicube has much to offer Boston women.
BeautyMotive CEO unintentionally leans in.