The Journey for Justice for Every Woman


By Tralonne Shorter
Senior Advocacy & Policy Associate for Racial Justice and Civil Rights, YWCA USA 

On September 16th, I was honored to join hundreds of fellow social justice advocates who converged in Washington, DC for the conclusion of the NAACP’s “Journey for Justice March.”

For more than forty days, the cadre of marchers—an inter-generational, inter-racial mixture of faith leaders, laborers, and NAACP supporters— traversed 1,002 miles from Selma, Alabama to Washington, DC, to raise awareness for a fair criminal justice system, restoration of voting rights, sustainable jobs with a living wage, and equitable public education.

Akin to any pilgrimage are the causalities along the “Middle Passage”.  Like Moses and Martin, this march’s Middle Passage included a Vietnam veteran who traveled from Colorado to Alabama and marched 925 miles carrying the American flag before taking his last step in Virginia.  The man, who was affectionately referred to by NAACP leader Cornell William Brooks as “Middle Passage,” died unexpectedly of a heart attack.  He joined the ranks of iconic foot soldiers —Amelia Boynton Robinson and Julian Bond—who marched into the pearly gates within weeks of each other.

Equally as sad, despite the progression of political and economic gains by many women and people of color over the past 50 years, the social justice issues of today are of little variance from the issues that similarly unified those who marched 50 years ago.

For women and girls, especially those of color, the journey for equal justice and opportunity is long and arduous. Women make just 77 cents for every dollar a man does.  African American and Latina women are the most disadvantaged by the gender wage gap because they earn the least of all women–between 56 cents to 64 cents for every dollar earned by a Caucasian man. #LillyLedbetter

In 4 out of 10 households with children, women are the primary or sole breadwinner in their household, yet many of these women are employed by companies and organizations that penalize them for being a working woman.  Many of whom are working mothers who do not receive paid sick days let alone paid maternity leave. So, these women must decide whether it’s affordable to take a loss in wages in order to care for themselves, a sick child or relative. #DenaLockwood

While recent high profile incidents of racial profiling focus on Black or African American males, women of color are also at risk. Women who are undocumented immigrants or have limited English proficiency are at greater risk of being profiled for “Driving While Female,”—a tactic used by some law enforcement officers to prey upon women motorists in order to sexually assault or harass because they believe these women will not tell. #AbrahamJoseph

80 percent of women victims of domestic violence who end up killing or injuring their abuser in self-defense are African American women, who are often convicted of these crimes because juries do not believe Battered Women’s Syndrome is a justifiable self-defense for African American women—as they are perceived to be aggressive and strong. #MarissaAlexander

While many children are coddled from cradle to career, that’s not so much the case for some African American girls who are channeled into a school-to-prison pipeline. In 2011-2012, 12 percent of African American girls were suspended or expelled in schools—that is six times more often than their white counterparts.  It’s no surprise that African American women represent 30 percent of the prison population, including #KieraWilmot

The endeavor to ensure justice for every woman is colossal.  This is an endeavor of perseverance, endurance, and willfulness.  This is a not an endeavor for the weary or the privileged few perched in a corner office.  The journey for justice for every woman is a massive undertaking that requires all-hands-on-deck in order to dismantle the systemic barriers to equal justice etched into our country’s laws, workplace polices and belief systems, which value privilege over equality. We cannot stop until equal justice and opportunity is obtained by all.

The march is over, but the journey for justice continues.

Posted in Economic Empowerment, Empowering Women, Racial Justice, Violence Against Women, Working Families Agenda | Tagged , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

The White House Honors Young Women Empowering Their Communities

StaceyMeadowsBy Stacey Meadows

Development Associate, YWCA USA

Last week, the White House Champions of Change – Young Women Empowering Their Communities. The program honored 11 young women who are empowering their communities every day through leadership, advocacy, and just all out #girlpower! It was such an honor to hear the amazing stories of strength and perseverance that these young women have.

The YWCA’s mission of eliminating racism and empowering women seemed to echo throughout the event. Each honoree had passion, a strong voice, and resilience to withstand adversity in order to step forth and be a leader in their community.

Senior Advisor to President Barack Obama, Valerie Jarrett, opened the event with acknowledging each women and her contribution to creating change in her community.

The list of extraordinary honorees included:

Marissa Jennings, CEO of SOCIALgrlz LLC

Asha Abdi, Director of Communications and Partnerships for Agoon Foundation

Yesenia Ayala, Sophmore student at Grinnell College

Diali Avila, Bachelors of Science graduate of Arizona State University

Meredith Boyce, computer science major at Converse College

Rita Herford, fifth generation farmer from Huron County, Michigan

Faatimah Knight, Masters student at Chicago Theological Seminary

Ashley McCray, Ph.D. student at University of Oklahoma

Swetha Prabakaran, high school student and CEO of Everybody Code Now!

Katie Prior, Founder of Youth Trumpet & Taps Corps

Amanda Tachine, leader of Native SOAR (Student Outreach, Access, and Resiliency)


As panel discussions began, the young women spoke about how they used their leadership skills to create a lasting impact through bridging communities. Each woman had varying backgrounds and stories of triumph, but what they all had in common was perseverance that brought people in their communities together to initiate change.

Just in her early twenties, Faatimah Knight united individuals of Muslim and Christian faith to raise $100,000 for churches damaged by arson in southern United States–a great testament to a heartfelt mission and resilient leadership. In order for Asha Abdi to raise funds for natural disaster relief in her home country of Somalia she had to tap into the open hearts of others men and women to rally momentum behind her cause.

Meredith Boyce, a vibrant, witty, and visually impaired computer science major gave her input on what prompted her to advocate for disabled individuals in the field of technology. Her advice:  “Find what makes you angry, and then find a way to make it personable […] and make it funny.”

Fifteen-year-old home-schooled student and business owner, Katie Prior, encouraged all the young women in the room and who watched the event through live stream, to know that they each have the power to lead and bring great change to their community.

These young women are not much different from YWCA champions. Our mission to promote peace, justice, freedom and dignity for all is no easy task – but we do it! We encourage women to seek their individual voice and use their story to empower others around them. Through the direct services our local associations provide, and the legislative advocacy that our national office manages – the YWCA is constantly developing solutions to improve the lives of women, girls, and people of color in the United States.

There are daily messages to young women to fit society’s ideals, and an event such as this one is a reminder that all women have the power to be impactful in their communities. The YWCA is committed to ensuring that every woman has the opportunity to be a leading change maker in their everyday lives.

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Equal Pay Is At the Forefront of the Women’s Movement

YWCA USA staff had the opportunity to attend a talk at Turner4D about the women’s movement in the 21st century. The talk featured experts in the history and progress of the women’s movement both domestically and internationally. Celinda Lake of Lake Research and Partners covered the public perceptions of the women’s movement in the US. In her presentation, she gave some startling numbers about the pay gap that continues to persist.

While it is true that women earn 77 cents to the man’s dollar, the number decreases when you take race and ethnicity into account; African-American women make 64 cents to the white man’s dollar, and Latinas make 56 cents. Women hold 60% of all undergraduate and Master’s degrees yet only 8.1% of top earners are women.  These numbers are grim, but voters overwhelmingly support policies that will change the statistics—93% of voters favor ensuring equal pay for equal work.

YWCA USA views equal pay as a social justice issue that makes a huge impact on women and their families —women who are paid equally and fairly are able to better provide for themselves and their family and as a result, equal pay has the potential to strengthen whole communities. The pay gap is influenced by a number of factors. For example, a low minimum wage contributes to the wide pay gap, as women represent nearly two-thirds of minimum-wage workers.  As such, the YWCA agrees with most of the voting public — that women deserve to be paid as much for their work as men. We believe that issues like minimum wage and paid sick days work hand in hand to help lift women and families out of poverty and to help women achieve a better quality of life.  We support initiatives that help women’s economic empowerment, including policies that raise the minimum wage, protect overtime, ensure paid sick days, encourage fair scheduling practices – passing such policies will narrow the gender wage gap.

Join us in demanding that Congress make working families a priority – contact your Representative and urge them to co-sponsor the Healthy Families Act.

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Statement in Support of Dept. of Labor Overtime Regulations

YWCA USA applauds the Department of Labor (DOL) for proposing the long overdue and much needed regulations to expand overtime protections to 5 million workers across the country, with 56 percent of the affected workers women.  By raising the overtime salary threshold up to $50,440 per year, working women will be eligible for time and a half for every hour worked over 40 hours per week. This new regulation will improve the economic security of women and their families and reduce income inequality by compensating workers for a fair day’s work.

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Remembering the Charleston Shooting Victims


YWCA USA extends our deepest sympathy to those impacted by the tragic shooting at Mother Emanuel AME church in Charleston, SC Wednesday night.

We especially want to uplift the friends and families of the victims: Sharonda Coleman-Singleton, DePayne Middleton Doctor, Cynthia Hurd, Susie Jackson, Ethel Lance, Clementa C. Pinckney, Tywanza Sanders, Daniel Simmons, Myra Thompson.

In a statement from YWCA Greater Charleston, we are reminded that the church’s Pastor, Rev. Clementa Pinckney, was a good friend of the YWCA. In fact, on April 26th, in the wake of the shooting of Walter Scott, “Mother Emanuel” AME Church hosted the local YWCA Stand Against Racism: Requiem on Racism: A People’s Mass. As a tribute to and in solidarity with the people of Charleston, we encourage you to view this powerful anti-racist event. We are particularly moved by Rev. Pinckney’s opening prayer where he exclaims: “only love can conquer hate!”


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Police Violence Against Black Girl in McKinney

by Loryn Wilson


In McKinney, Texas, 14-year-old Dajerria Becton was slammed on the ground while she was wearing nothing but a two-piece bathing suit. Her friends rushed to help her and then one of the officers drew his gun. Most of the teenagers involved lived in the community where the pool party was held or were invited guests.  It has been reported that white members of the community instigated the entire chain of events by yelling racial slurs and assaulting at least one of the teens.

After by-stander video of the event went viral, Dajerria was released from jail without charge and Officer Eric Casebolt was given administrative leave because of his actions. In the wake of national and local protests, he has now resigned.

In discussions about incidents like this one, many players, including the media, take the event out of its broader context. The fact is that this incident did not happen in a vacuum. From start to finish, every element of this incident has its roots in a history of racism in the United States. For example, the U.S. has an ugly history of segregated swimming pools and attacks on Black Americans when they fight for integration of and access to pools and other public spaces. There are several famous photos of a White pool manager pouring acid on Black youth after they attempted to swim in a segregated pool.

What happened in McKinney last week is history repeating itself. Not only did the police interfere and assault Dajerria and her friends, but race colored the way White community members reacted and targeted teens as well.

Too often, Black youth in general and Black girls in particular are seen as less innocent and perceived to be adults more often than youth of other races—it was true for 12-year-old Tamir Rice who was killed after he was mistaken for an adult male, and it is true for the police response to 14-year-old Dejerria Becton. For girls of color, the chance to be viewed as children is not a given, as discussed in a recent Huffington Post article.

The YWCA educates people about the full spectrum of violence that impacts the lives of women, girls, people of color and their communities. There are many types of violence and not all violence is acknowledged or responded to equally—especially as it impacts women, girls and people of color. This spectrum of violence includes institutional and structural violence enacted by our political, economic, and legal systems.

The recent events in McKinney, TX are yet another example of women and girls of color being targets of police violence, and it is another reason why the End Racial Profiling Act can’t wait. YWCA advocates for laws that hold police accountable for their actions and provide consequences for officers who abuse their power and target women and girls of color unfairly. If you believe you have observed racial profiling in your community, you can use the YWCA Racial Profiling Checklist to document what you have seen or experienced.

Get involved and help us eliminate racism by contacting your member of Congress and urging them to support the End Racial Profiling Act.

Read the YWCA USA statement about McKinney here.

Loryn C. Wilson is the Social Media and Online Engagement Coordinator at the YWCA USA.

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YWCA Collective Power on Capitol Hill Day Today

desiree headshotA sea of persimmon power will sweep the halls of Congress during Capitol Hill Day kicking off the YWCA’s Annual Conference in Washington, D.C.  YWCA executive directors, local board members and staff are lobbying their Congressional delegation on YWCA national advocacy priorities for the 114th Congress.

This year’s theme, “Our Collective Power,” is appropriate for so many reasons.   Our power as a racial justice and women’s rights movement is rooted in our shared history, our mission to eliminate racism and empower women, and our commitment to the women and families we help on a daily basis.  Our power is also rooted in numbers and influence.   Local leaders from across the country are respected, influential spokespeople who bring an on-the ground perspective to Members of Congress.  YWCA advocates share stories about how legislation will impact the lives of the communities they serve.   And who can forget, as we move high-gear into election season, the power of the vote.   As powerhouses across the country invested in our mission to eliminate racism and empower women, YWCA’s continue to register marginalized and under-represented voters.   As a movement, we continue to stay apprised of how elected officials are voting on issues that matter to us and we vote!

Members of Congress are persuaded by YWCA’s collective power and today is an opportunity for us in Washington, D.C. and around the country to advocate for legislation to create a national standard guaranteeing paid sick days; common-sense gun violence prevention legislation to reduce domestic violence homicides; and a critical bill that would end racial profiling in communities.

If you are not attending Capitol Hill Day, there are plenty of ways to take action on these advocacy issues   A newly elected Congress convened in January 2015 and their agenda is still being defined.  A series of bills have been recently reintroduced that align with YWCA legislative priorities.  Our goal is to educate a new generation of elected officials as well as remind incumbent Members to co-sponsor the following bills:   the Healthy Families Act (S. 497/ H.R. 932), the End Racial Profiling Act of 2015 (S.1056/HR 1933) and the Protecting Victims of Domestic Violence and Stalking Victims Act (H.R. 2216).

Healthy Families Act- Eighty percent of low-wage workers across the country do not have a single paid sick day. Women and people of color are disproportionately impacted by the lack of paid sick days, particularly those employed in low-wage jobs. In fact, more than half of Latina workers and more than four in ten African American women workers do not have this basic benefit. In absence of this workplace protection, workers are often forced to choose between losing wages, even losing their jobs, and taking time off of work to care for oneself or a family member. When workers have to take unpaid sick time to stay home to get well or care for a loved one, the lost wages threaten the family’s economic stability. YWCA supports the Healthy Families Act (S. 497/H.R. 932) which creates a national standard for paid sick days. The Healthy Families Act would allow workers to earn up to seven days of paid sick days annually to recover from a sickness or take time off to care for a family member without penalty.  Additionally, we strongly support the provision in the bill that would allow survivors of domestic violence, stalking or sexual assault to use these paid sick days to obtain legal, housing, and health services.  We urge you to co-sponsor the Healthy Families Act.

Protecting Victims of Domestic Violence and Stalking Victims Act- YWCA remains committed to addressing violence against women through a continued focus on preventing domestic violence murders by closing key gaps in federal firearms legislation. In the U.S., more than three times as many women are killed by their abusers with guns than by any other weapon. In fact, a woman is five times more likely to be killed by her intimate partner in households with guns. YWCA supports H.R. 2216, the Protecting Victims of Domestic Violence and Stalking Victims Act, which will effectively reduce domestic violence murders and save the lives of millions of domestic violence victims by closing three key loopholes such as: allowing for the seizure of firearms when temporary protective orders are issued, expanding the definition of “intimate partner” to include dating partners and convicted stalkers, and prohibiting convicted stalkers from having access to guns.

End Racial Profiling Act of 2015- Racial and religious profiling is a human rights violation that uniquely affects women of color. Congress must pass the End Racial Profiling Act (S. 1056/S. 1933) to ensure that policing of all communities is done fairly using methods that respect the full humanity and rights of all regardless of race, gender, class, sexual orientation, ability or citizenship status. As a leading organization devoted to racial and gender justice, YWCA believes that all individuals should be ensured justice and protected equally under the law.​

Join the YWCA’s collective power on Capitol Hill today by following these easy steps.

  1. Forward this message to your networks– Friends, Board Members, Co-Workers and Leaders in your community.
  2. On June 4, send an email message to your Members of Congress urging them to co-sponsor these bills by clicking on each of the links above.
  3. Sign-Up on the YWCA USA website to receive legislative alerts and updates.

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Ending Domestic Gun Violence

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By Karolina Szatkowski

Recently, I had the distinct pleasure of speaking at a Domestic Violence Symposium, focusing on the effects of domestic violence trauma on children. Sitting with a panel of women who hailed from a variety of professions all connected by their work in domestic violence, we each answered questions regarding treatment modalities best suited for children exposed to domestic violence and shared how agencies and institutions in our communities were screening for domestic violence. When we were encouraged to share how each one of our agencies could protect and serve children best when they have been exposed to domestic violence, a representative from the prosecutor’s office quickly replied that although difficult, he always recommends that the victim leave the relationship and enter a domestic violence shelter with the children to ensure safety.

I blanched.

My seatmate, another representative from the prosecutor’s office, chimed in vigorously, sharing a story I am all too familiar with – that of a woman, who saved her children, but was killed by their father, her husband and abuser. This woman (who must remain unnamed due to pending court proceedings) had left her abusive partner with her children, obtained a restraining order and entered the domestic violence shelter. Some time later, she was found by the abuser and, as was reported, shot sixteen times on a busy street in front of theirchildren. It was reported by one of her children that the last thing she said, screaming, was “take your sister and run.”

“That was the best thing she could have done for them,” concluded the prosecutor’s representative.

Slowly, painstakingly and deliberately, I positioned the microphone in front of myself and asked my panelists and the audience, “What would have happened if when she obtained that final restraining order, he was held accountable for his actions?”


The United States has the highest rate of intimate partner homicide of any industrialized country (Krug, Dahlberg, Mercy, Zwi & Lozano, 2002). More so, we are learning that the mere presence of firearms is directly associated with increased risk of homicide to females. In response to facts such as these, the Danger/Lethality Assessment ( was created with the help of domestic violence survivors, shelter workers, law enforcement and other clinical experts, to address the risk factors leading to intimate partner homicide. Literally it’s an instrument that helps determine the level of danger a victim of domestic violence has of being killed by an intimate partner.

What makes this instrument unique is that it recognizes that it is not only physical violence that leads to intimate partner homicide but also factors such as gun ownership, avoiding arrest, substance abuse, controlling behavior and constant jealousy, destruction of property and threatening the children. The Danger/Lethality Assessment consists of 20 questions which can be filled out by the survivor or with the help of a trained worker and takes about twenty minutes to complete.

Although I have been trained, along with fellow domestic violence liaisons in the state of New Jersey, to my knowledge, not a single county has adopted the Danger/Lethality Assessment Program. On the other hand, the Maryland Network Against Domestic Violence reports that in 2012, 100 agencies completed 12,108 screenings and of those 6,224 (51%) were rated as “high danger.” In 2013, 19 more agencies began to do LAP screenings and in that year 12,751 screenings were completed and 6,688 (52%) of those were found to be in “high danger.”

We will never know what could have happened differently if we had done more than issue a restraining order in the aforementioned case. I wonder how many lives can be impacted, starting today, if each of us were prepared to take responsibility for holding batterers accountable and adopting programs such as the Danger/Lethality Assessment. Perhaps this is the best thing we can do.

Karolina Szatkowski is a licensed social worker, serving as the director of the PALS (Peace: A Learned Solution) creative arts domestic violence program at the YWCA Union County, NJ and as an instructor for Rutgers University Violence Against Women Continuing Education Program.  She has worked in the field of domestic violence with victims, offenders and children and has made it her mission to continually empower women and girls, raising awareness about domestic violence and the importance of batterer accountability.  

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Tweets from Stand Against Racism

April 23-26 marked the YWCA’s signature event, Stand Against Racism. Check out tweets from Stand Against Racism across the country below.


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End Racial Profiling Act Re-Introduced by Congress

By Tralonne Shorter

Racial profiling has long been a crisis in our country stemming as far back to slavery when slave masters and police would use brutal excessive force as a method of control. The practice continued into Jim Crow when protestors would stage civil demonstrations opposing segregation and thrives today though institutional racism.

Before today’s camera phones captured the police racial profiling and killing of unarmed black males like Walter Scott, Mike Brown, Eric Garner; there was Amadou Diallo, Abner Louima, Sean Bell and most notably Rodney King. Though there were significant eye witnesses, only two police officers were convicted and served jail time for these brutal racial profiling practices.

While recent high profile incidents of racial profiling focus on black males, women are also targeted by law enforcement.

In 2012 Abraham Joseph, a former Houston police officer is serving a double life sentence for raping undocumented immigrant woman while on duty.  In one instance he “handcuffed a woman and raped her repeatedly on the trunk of his police car, confident that she wouldn’t report him”, but she did.  Click here to read more stories like this.

In March 2015, Malaika Singleton of Sacremento, CA, a black women with dreadlocked hair filed a suit against the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) with the help of the California affiliate of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) because “there was a pattern among black women, particularly those with their hair in a natural style, being singled out for these discriminatory and intrusive hair searches. TSA reached an agreement to ensure that all passengers are treated with respect and dignity. TSA agents at Los Angeles International Airport will undergo training to emphasize racially neutral practices, and the agency will specifically track complaints to assess whether a discriminatory impact may be occurring​,” reported on Huffington Post.

In 2011, Shoshana Hebshi, a 36-year old half-Jewish, half-Arab mother sued FBI and airline (prepared by ACLU) after being yanked off a flight and stripped searched on the 10th Anniversary of September 11th.  She and two Indian-American men sitting in her row were targeted by federal agents who entered the plane, ordered them off the plane, handcuffed them, and pushed them down the stairs into vehicles.  She was then placed in a cell, where she was ordered to strip naked, squat, and cough while an officer looked at her.​  Earlier this week Ms. Hebshi settled with TSA and the airline.

The intersection of race, gender, religion and violence is often unexplored in discussions of racial and religious profiling.  As a women’s organization committed to racial justice, we believe it is critical to elevate the serious problems women of color face when it comes to racial profiling and the need for laws that ban racial profiling practices.

On the eve of our National Day of Action, Senator Ben Cardin (D-MD) and Representative John Conyers reintroduced the End Racial Profiling Act.  Yet every Congress since 1998, there has been some version of legislation introduced that bans racial profiling practices among law enforcement.

The journey to overcoming racial profiling will be arduous.  Undoubtedly, hearts and minds cannot be legislated.  But behavior can.

It took the landmark Supreme Court decision in the 1954 Brown vs. Board of Education case to rule desegregation unconstitutional and overturn separate but equal.  The historic passage of the Violence Against Women Act in 1994 made domestic violence a crime, and no longer considered a private family matter.

Beyond ERPA we must look into the ways communities of color are policed, and other criminal justice issues such as mass incarceration, school-to-prison pipeline, and access to justice.

Consider another example.  7 year old Aiyana Stanley Jones who was shot and killed by Detroit police officer after a botched no knock raid.

The presumption that people of color are guilty based on race, gender, immigrant status, religion or national origin is discriminatory and it is unacceptable.  Hopefully, with the reintroduction of the End Racial Profiling Act, “it stops today.”

Key Facts 

  • Racial profiling is a common practice carried out by law enforcement agents conducting traffic and pedestrian stops. A U.S. Department of Justice report on police contact with the public found that African Americans were 20 percent more likely than Whites to be stopped and 50 percent more likely to have experienced more than one stop. This report also revealed that although African Americans and Hispanics were more likely to be stopped and searched, they were less likely to be in possession of contraband.
  • On average, searches and seizures of African American drivers yielded evidence only 8 percent of the time, searches and seizures of Hispanic drivers yielded evidence only 10 percent of the time, and searches and seizures of white drivers yielded evidence 17 percent of the time.
  • A 2000 General Accounting Office report found that during fiscal year 1998, U.S. Black women airline passengers were nine times more likely than U.S. White women airline passengers to be X-rayed or stripped searched after being frisked. Yet, Black women were less than half likely as white women to be found carrying contraband.
  • A 2013 report released by the Missouri Attorney General Office, unveiled that black women in Ferguson were stopped by police more than anyone.
  • The International Association of Chiefs of Police issued an executive guide in June of 2011 that addressed misconduct by law enforcement officers who sexually assault women.  Women such as sex workers, undocumented immigrants, or limited English proficiency are at greater risk.

Act Now: Call your Members of Congress and urge them to support the End Racial Profiling Act. 

 Tralonne Shorter is the Senior Advocacy & Policy Associate for Racial Justice and Civil Rights at the YWCA USA. 


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