by Andrew D. Linden To watch his daughter, Angela, play quarterback in 2011, former National League Football quarterback Mark Rypien, Most Valuable Player in the
by Laura Whitehorn If you saw the film The Weather Underground, you saw about three minutes of me. The film, through interviews, narration and clips, describes
by Elizabeth Black When I was in college, I was slut-shamed. On the one hand, I was encouraged to save myself for marriage, but, on
By Karen Offen March 4, 2011 In her article Feminism Is as Feminism Does, Merle Hoffman invokes the question that many have been asking for decades:
by Linda Stein I hate violent movies. I was never drawn to the shoot ‘em up genre that attracts so many viewers to the big
“Merle Hoffman has always known that in a democracy, we each have decision-making power over the fate of our own bodies. She is a national hero for us all.” —Gloria Steinem
In the wake of the Supreme Court overturning Roe V. Wade and a country divided, a pioneer in the pro-choice movement and women’s healthcare offers an unapologetic and authoritative take on abortion—“the front line and the bottom line of women’s freedom and liberty.”
Merle Hoffman has been at the forefront of the reproductive freedom movement since the 1970s. Three years before the Supreme Court legalized abortion through Roe v. Wade, she helped to establish one of the United States’ first abortion centers in Flushing, Queens, and later went on to found Choices, one of the nation’s largest and most comprehensive women’s medical facilities. For the last five decades, Hoffman has been a steadfast warrior and fierce advocate for every woman’s right to choose when and whether or not to be a mother.