In this Section
- Adrienne Maree: The Luscious Satyagraha
- Aurora Levins Morales
- Can't Stop Won't Stop
- Davey D's Hip Hop Corner
- Digital Smoke Signals
- Edge of Sports
- El Grito
- Free Press
- Imagine 2050
- Institute for Public Accuracy
- Jack and Jill Politics
- Jobs with Justice Blog
- Katrina Information Network
- Media Matters
- Organizing Upgrade
- PR Watch
- PTP Reverb
- The Huffington Post
- WIMN'S Voices
- Wired Latinos
At Center for Media Justice we use storytelling every day—in fact, it’s one of our most powerful tools—and this is especially true in our advocacy.
Center for Media Justice and Consumers Union, hosted a Knowledge Exchange in Washington D.C. with a very specific task: to draft a wireless bill of rights that protects the interest of communities of color.
Right now, we have the opportunity of a lifetime to empower our communities through radio. The Federal Communications Commission this year voted to clear the airwaves and expand community radio across the U.S.! This is our chance to own media that reflects our voices, culture, and stories. Low power FM community radio stations are media outlets that [...]
Art + Culture + Media Rights & Access equals a portal for discovery and change, and for the artists working for social justice, art is as much about power as it is the craft. PledgeMusic artist and activist Erin Mckeown talks about the importance of media justice and invites you to join the fight
We have a guest blog from Professor Nekima Levy-Pounds, Esq., associate professor of law at University of St. Thomas School of Law and director of the Community Justice Project (CJP), an award-winning civil rights legal clinic. Read on as the professor talks about why the Right to Call home campaign is about much more than phone bills – there are silent victims that deserve to be heard.
Center for Media Justice is proud to congratulate our Network Manager, Betty Yu on being awarded the 2012 Create Change: Public Artist Residency with the Laundromat Project in New York City.
It’s commonly thought that if messages explain the problem, audiences—often broad, loosely defined audiences—will care. The reality is that you have to put in more work than that.
Eating local is often something for the privileged where I’m from. But in the Yukon Flats, it’s a necessity—it’s fundamentally about health, subsistence, and survival.
Too often – even with good intentions – activists focus solely on the problem and external conditions facing our communities, leaving many with a sense that nothing can be done.
New America Foundation Panel: The Open Internet Goes to Court (featuring National Organizer Steven Renderos as one of the panelists)