Welcome to your feminist social-action centre
email: firstname.lastname@example.org phone: 807.343.8879 fax: 807.343.8598
MONDAY – FRIDAY
8:30 AM – 4:30 PM
The Gender Equity Centre is a centre for all Lakehead University students.
We initiate and support positive Feminist-Womanist action concerning gender, socio-economic status, ethnicity, religion, culture, family life, sexual orientation, gender identity and difference in physical or mental abilities.
Working from an anti-oppressive and feminist framework, this is a safe and inclusive place to meet new people, access resources, and get involved. We encourage communication, action, awareness, self-reflection and compassion.
LUSU Radio Hour every Thursday, 10-11 am and Queer Radio on Mondays, 6-7 pm. Visit LU radio.ca for the live-stream & more cool shows!
Check out this event happening in the community! ... See MoreSee Less
#feministfriday features Dorothy E. Smith, a founder of sociology for women. ... See MoreSee Less
For this week’s #feministfriday we are focusing on a scholar of Indigenous feminisms: Eve Tuck! ... See MoreSee Less
Join us on Tuesday Feb 28th at 3 for a special edition craftivism with @afcasa_lakehead. We’ll have braiding, snacks, discussion. And other crafts! ... See MoreSee Less
For this week's #ResourceRoundup we thought we would focus on a variety of Black voices that capture current perspectives on race, feminism, and gender. Each of these texts prioritizes the experiences and thinking of Black women. Who are some of your favourite Black thinker's working today? ... See MoreSee Less
@afcasa_lakehead's theme for Black History Month this year is 'afrofuturism'. With this in mind, we wanted to feature a Black feminist for #FeministFriday that inspires us to envision a more just and equitable future for Black communities. Introducing: @ihartericka. This activist and social media icon is a Black, kinky, poly, disabled femme and uses her social location to educate on the Medical Industrial Complex, challenge anti-blackness, and create space for those who are often made invisible by social institutions. ... See MoreSee Less