An intersectional feminist brand and online community, Female Collective founder Candace Reels is using her platform to uplift women and the orginizations that support them.
Meet musician Chasity Londyn, founder of Moonvibes Music Festival, who is bringing Black Art Matters to Brooklyn.
REVOLUTIONERE, DRØME's inaugural NYFW show and Volume II launch, was a power grab back from an oppressive administration. Featuring twelve designers dressing the who's who of the young art community in New York City, REVOLUTIONERE showed that Artists' voices are heard the loudest when threatened by powers that are meant to protect. DRØME took this as an opportunity to amplify their work in a context of dramatic systemic oppression.
Can a lip gloss inspire a movement? A new makeup brand called Lipslut has set out to prove just that. The label is here to help consumers put their money where their mouth is by shaking up the cosmetics industry while combating the United States’ faulty political system.
Korean-Australian Photographer Sophie Hur stumbled upon photography as she was studying to become an actor. This month, Hur has launched a new photo series examining female identity through intimate portraits and interviews with women she admires.
Dissatisfied with the exclusivity and rigidity of the world of ballet dancing, classically-trained Katy Pyle decided to shake things up by creating the inclusive, queer company Ballez.
Tj Hughes is not just an indie game designer—he's a revolutionary, plotting new ways to not only create games, but also tear down gaming industry stereotypes.
You may not have heard of her, but you've definitely heard her. Meet Joanna Fang: an Emmy Award-winning Foley artist.
Fresh off the heels of her latest music video for Billie Van's "Bitter", Emilie Norenberg chats about her directing style, empowering women in the entertainment industry, and the lengthy process of breaking up.
24-year-old gay models, writers, entrepreneurs, leaders in the LGBTQ+ community, and lovable goofballs Michael and Zach Zakar are known not only for their identical good looks but for trailblazing a path forward for queer people who come from Near and Middle Eastern cultures.
Emily Witt is the reluctant author and subject of Future Sex—an in-depth exploration of sexual lifestyles in the 21st Century. Witt did not set out to become a sex writer, but as she neared thirty she started to see her status as single, straight and female in a different light.