This week’s collection of interesting links from around the web chosen by the F-Word team
Well … a lot has happened this week and, as can be expected, the majority of the links chosen for this round-up are US-election based. If you feel we’ve missed any important pieces on the subject, please let us know in the comments below.
As always, linking to articles does not mean endorsement from the F-Word and certain links may be triggering. We welcome debate in the comments section and on Facebook/Twitter but remind readers that any comments containing sexist, racist, homophobic, transphobic or disablist language will be deleted immediately.
If you notice that we’ve missed out any important articles from the past week, feel free to let us know.
In 2016, ‘Election’ Is Spelled M-I-S-O-G-Y-N-Y (Huffington Post)
Dear Fellow White Women: We F**ked This Up (Huffington Post)
When Your Abuser Is Elected President (The Establishment)
WTF White feminism? Why did so many White women vote for Trump? (Daily Progressive)
Lots Of Women Plan To Get IUDs Before Trump Makes It So They Can’t (Huffington Post)
My Mother’s Jewish Family Fled Tsarist Russia, And She’s Terrified Of Trump (The Establishment)
From the article: “When people suggest that punk, or rock, or music itself, will finally ‘start reacting’, what is really being said is that things will be so bad that straight white people will start noticing and doing something because the floodwaters have reached their door. People have been singing their struggle since the dawn of recorded music in America; we just chose not to listen, or got tangled up in some bullshit hand-wringing over whose music was ‘real’, whose experiences we were willing to take in.”
Introducing Post Trump Europe (This Political Woman/Flavia Dzodan at Medium)
Coeducation At University Was – And Is – No Triumph Of Feminism (The Establishment)
On the election of Donald J Trump (New Statesman)
The image is used under a creative commons license with thanks to G. van der Stelt on Flickr. It is a close-up photograph of a person’s face. The person has dark hair and eyes. They have their lips slightly pursed and their eyes fixed on something outside of the frame of the photograph. A tear runs down their face, creating a pale ‘track’ on their cheek.