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Monica Simpson, executive director of SisterSong Women of Color Justice Collective
added October 8, 2014 by Jennifer Su
The Spring 2014 issue of the Fight for Reproductive Freedom features highlights from our 28th Annual Reproductive Justice Conference, articles on the power of young activists, and much more!
added October 8, 2014 by Jennifer Su

By Jennifer Su and Zoë Boyle, CLPP 2014 Student Group Co-Coordinators 

2014 RRASC Serena Valentino at the Sylvia Rivera Law Project,
added October 2, 2014 by Jennifer Su
This summer, students in CLPP's Reproductive Rights Activist Service Corps worked at host sites around the country in community health, policy advocacy, communications, fundraising, and grassroots mobilization. Here are some of their highlights!
added August 27, 2014 by Samm Smith
The past 12 months have brought no shortage of reproductive justice barriers.
 
But thanks to you,  last year CLPP supported hundreds of grassroots organizations and more than 1,300 students, young leaders and community activists who are all fighting for reproductive freedom.
 
Look at the difference you made in the last year:
 

activistbbq
added August 22, 2014 by Lucy Trainor

We have a great line up of events this fall. Join us for discussions about reproductive rights and justice, student activism, and more! All events are free and open to the public.

Audience at the 2013 CLPP conference.
added August 7, 2014 by Lucy Trainor

For over 30 years, CLPP has been working to realize a world in which all people have the economic, social, and political power necessary to make healthy decisions about our bodies, families, sexuality, and reproduction. Our annual conference, From Abortion Rights to Social Justice: Building the Movement for Reproductive Freedom, brings together activists and academics from across the U.S. and the world to share ideas and information, inspiring and supporting thought, reflection, growth, and collaboration across communities and generations. The conference is a space to share our stories—especially for people who are most often silenced and made invisible—to fuel social movements in pursuit of justice.

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