Meghan Murphy speaks with Janice Raymond about her seminal book, The Transsexual Empire, which remains ever-relevant, 40 years later.
Breanne Fahs and Phyllis Chesler, in conversation about women, pushed to the brink, who choose violence as an expression of rage.
Three young women recount being rushed into transition before realizing they’d made the wrong choice.
In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Renate Klein about the harms of surrogacy.
In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Carol Downer, a pioneer of the women’s liberation movement, putting women’s health in women’s hands.
Meghan Murphy interviews lesbian feminist Julia Beck about coming out, fighting sex self-identification, the Equality Act, and working within — and without — the system.
Katherine M. Acosta speaks with Nina Paley about her film, “Seder-Masochism,” her fight against copyright law, and trans activist efforts to de-platform her.
Raquel Rosario Sanchez speaks with four women who participated in a recent event looking at the experiences of women of colour in the sex trade, and the connection between racism and prostitution.
Raquel Rosario Sanchez interviews two members of Feministas Radicales Independientes de Argentina (FRIA), Maira and Ana. At a meeting organized by Ni Una Menos in February, Ana was physically attacked by a male trans activist.
On this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Suzanne Jay and Saba Malik, organizers of the upcoming International Women’s Day event, Indigenous Women and Women of Colour Rise.
Meghan Murphy interviews Amy Eileen Hamm and Holly Hutt about their experience organizing Gender Identity and Women’s Rights, an event which took place last month at the Vancouver Public Library.
“There is a history of lesbians — and similarly, there is a history of black people — that both seem to be hidden from history, and we keep being ‘disappeared.'”
Meghan Murphy interviews Renee Gerlich about her ongoing activism in New Zealand and the struggles she’s faced in doing this work.
Julie Moss speaks with Venice Allan, the organizer of We Need to Talk — a series of events aimed at discussing proposed changes to the UK Gender Recognition Act.
Jacqueline Gullion and Carole Pateman discuss how a basic income that provides a decent (but modest) standard of living can increase democratic participation and contribute to the advancement of women.