PARTICIPATION AT EVERY LEVEL
- Are you a graphic artist? Maybe a writer? We are always looking for talent across all areas.
- Do you have a busy schedule but would like to pop in and help when you can? Stay in the know and get notified for upcoming events that interest you. Check out our calendar!
- Are you handy? As you can see, we travel the nation and world help build schools, homes and even birthing centers. Stay connected and get notified as well plan our next trip.
- Are you always planning fun events for your friends? Make it a charitable one! We can help you with ideas and planning... from a wine and cheese party in your home to yoga in the park, we do it all!
are you a writer? become a wluf blogger.
Despite all the movements and initiatives that have sprung recently that tackle the theme of gender equality, female workers still get paid less than their male coworkers, with women significantly underrepresented in senior management roles. Discrimination and unequal pay is illegal, but the reality shows that we still face huge obstacles in equal opportunities, and employers play a vital role in overcoming these obstacles. Here are some tips on how you can promote gender equality in your company and create a change.
If there’s one thing women have, it’s resilience, and Women Like Us ambassador Anna Nova’s strength and courage in the face of adversity sets the bar high for the rest of us! Learn more about Laguna Beach Bridal Show, presented by Brides Today Expo, taking place this Sunday April 15.
Check out who are the Top 10 celebrities who fight for lives of Kenyan people with their foundations, charities and causes.
Women and families represent the fastest growing groups of the homeless population in the United States. Approximately 34% of the homeless population are families with children. The percentage of women in West Virginia that are living below the poverty line is around 19.4 %, while in North Carolina 16.6% of the women there are homeless.
Women Like Us Foundation and Pastoralist Child Foundation have decided to join forces and fight FGM in Kenya through dedicated workshops to raise awareness of this monstrous issue and save as many girls as we can from suffering! We are set on making an impact! The more these young women know, the better they can help themselves and serve their community and generations to come. Our urgent mission right now is to raise $10,000 within the next month so that we are ready and able to provide more help to 60 boys, girls and adults in Narok area of Kenya where one Masai community is waiting to be educated!
Music is one of the arts that has been around for centuries and it has provided us with windows into history. Music is a "language" of love, hope and encouragement. Bearing that in mind, it's no wonder that music became a powerful unifier of people. It was and still is used to gather people and lift spirits during protests and political events.Women Like Us Foundation has partnered with the ones who spread the word of social justice and gender equality through song and their angelic voices. Read more about it in the blog post!
Our urgent mission right now is to raise $10,000 within the next month so that we are ready and able to provide more help. We ask that you consider donating and sharing the word of our campaign. Any and all amounts of time, money, and effort are greatly appreciated.
As human rights are at an all-time high for debate, the fight for women’s rights is a priority for journalist and filmmaker, Asha Dahya. Her goal: to humanize the talk around abortions and reproductive rights. Asha was once herself a deep evangelical Christian who considered abortion a sin. Though, very devoted to her community, she faced struggles of her own. Her life brought her to a crossroads between the very thing she disagreed with. She knew for her own sake that she must make the best decision for herself but why did the choices and views of them have to be so radically black and white?
Even though the concept of intersectionality in feminism has been around for decades, it only seems to have made it into mainstream debate in the past couple of years, especially with the creation of the #MeToo movement.
It takes one look at a movie or TV screen to realize that women—particularly women of color, LGBT women and women over the age of 45—are under-represented in the entertainment industry. Luckily, many of them are done with tolerating this inequality and started to empower women not just in their own industry. They are shaping the future with their voices, foundations, and artistry.