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Cassettes of WINGS programs can be purchased by sending $12.00/$17CAN per program, or $18$24CAN for two programs on one cassette. You can also subscribe to WINGS Weekly: 13 Programs for $99US/$132/CAN. Send check or money order to:
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Recent Half-Hour Programs

WINGS: Women's International News Gathering Service

WINGS, P.O. Box 95090, Vancouver BC V5T 4T8 Canada
Phone: (604) 876-6994; Toll Free (U.S. & Canada Only) 1-800-798-7903

Following is a catalog of our older radio programs. To order individual cassettes, send $12US/$17CAN per program (or $18US/$24CAN for 2 programs on one cassette).


#11-00 & #12-00 SISTER HELEN PREJEAN: THE DEATH PENALTY IN THE U.S. (Part I: 29:09) (Part II: 29:00) Interview recorded by Carol Boss of KUNM-FM, with the anti-death-penalty activist and author of the book Dead Man Walking. Recorded after Susan Sarandon won an Oscar for portraying Sr. Helen in the film. Prejean tells about her early life and how she was led to work with people on death row, and gives an in-depth analysis of why the United States -- the only developed country that has the death penalty - should stop executing prisoners. She believes that the death penalty hurts everyone and only benefits one category of persons: the politician.

#10-00 DISABILITY RIGHTS IN EL SALVADOR. (28:53) Jean Parker of Disability Radio Worldwide interviews Eileen Giron, a Salvadoran disability rights activist who is taking the issues of women with disability to the women's movement of her country. Giron currently heads a disabled women's pottery collective and she is a member of Disabled Peoples' International (http://www.dpi.org; e-mail: dpi@dpi.org).

#9-00 PAT BOND'S "MURDER IN THE W.A.C." (28:55) A front-page headline on the New York Times in March, about harassment and murder of gays in the U.S. military, prompted WINGS to reissue this classic. First aired in 1993, Bond's humorous and tragic personal monologue was recorded in performance in 1982. It details events that took place around 1942: the recruitment of lesbians into the Army during the WWII, and the courts martial witch hunt when the war was won. The performance was produced and recorded by Katherine Davenport, and edited by Frieda Werden. The late Pat Bond is most familiar for her appearance in the film "Word Is Out," but she was a longtime professional performer of one-woman shows, including "Gerty Gerty Stein Is Back, Back, Back," and a play about Lorena Hickock (Eleanor Roosevelt's lover). CONTENT ADVISORY: This is a story about dykes. Aside from that, someone may be offended by the words "bitch" and "breast," or a reference to making love with our mouths "down there." The word "shit" was neutered by the editor (twice) as is customary in those U.S. media that can't afford expensive lawyers.

#8-00 G. E. FOOD. (28:48) News of resistance to genetically engineered foodstuffs has been scarce in the United States, but grassroots public forums are helping bypass the mainstream media. Two talks from November 1999 forums are in this program. Dr. Mae Wan Ho is a geneticist and biophysicist, a senior academic at the Open University in Great Britain, and author of the book "Genetic Engineering: Dream or Nightmare?" She addressed a teach-in of the International Forum on Globalization in Seattle, Washington. Her talk was recorded by Maria Gilardin of TUC Radio, San Francisco. Renu Namjoshi, a concerned mother, founded Texas Consumers for Safe Foods. Her address to a forum of the Alliance for Labeling Genetically Altered Foods was recorded in Austin, Texas, by Jenny Clark. Editing for WINGS by Mary O'Grady and Frieda Werden. For more on the proposed Genetically Engineered Foods Safety Act, check the web site http://www.thecampaign.org, e-mail label@thecampaign.org, or write The Campaign, PO Box 55699, Seattle, WA 98155 USA; Tel: 425-771-4049, Fax: 603-825-5841.

#7-00 ABORIGINAL WOMEN vs. NUKE WASTE. (27:45) From Australia's national feminist community radio series "Women on the Line", this unusual program makes use of tapes recorded by university students on a visit to meet the women of the Kupa Piti (aka Coober Pedy) Kungka Tjuda. The aboriginal women explain their reasoning for opposing a nuclear waste dump being planned for siting over their underground water source in the desert. One woman describes the health effects of nuclear testing previously conducted in their area. There is much conversation in the Kugka Tjudas' language with occasional snippets of translation, and long bits of chanting and dancing.

#6-00 ABORIGINAL TENT EMBASSY. (28:33) Traci Hixson interviews Isabel Coe about this oldest protest site in Australia. Coe explains the history and symbolism of the site, and details the troubled relationship between aboriginal people, who have never given up their claim on their traditional lands and countries within Australia, and the colonizers who have craftily made use of laws and abused negotiations to avoid recognizing those prior claims and the people who make them. Coe charges that the Australian government's criticism of human rights violations in China overlooks genocidal treatment of aboriginal people in Australia.

#5-00 BEYOND SEATTLE: TRADE IS A WOMEN'S ISSUE. (28:55) Women from around the world were active in demonstrations and dialogs around the 1999 World Trade Organization meeting in Seattle. Michelle Garcia recorded views of 8 women about the future of trade as a feminist issue. On tape: Greta from Direct Action; Lindsay Brown of Seattle Youth Garden Works; Cindy Domingo, Workers' Voices Coalition; Yalonda Sinde, director of Seattle-based Community Coalition for Environmental Justice; Ntuthu Fuzile Khanya, of the College Labor Service Organization, Johannesburg, South Africa; Meena Rahman, from Third World Network, Malaysia; Gigi Francisco, Asia Coordinator of DAWN (Development Alternatives With Women in a New Era), based in the Philippines; Gillian Gilhool, from Geneva-based WILPF (Women's International League for Peace and Freedom); and Ana Semiao de Lima, President, National Federation of Domestic Workers of Brazil. Produced by Michelle Garcia, editing assistant Shomial Ahmed.


1. (5:45) WOMEN STRIKE MARCH 8. In/outcues: "[music] What do you think would happen if we women went on strike? … under Actions on the web site www.now.org" On tape: Famous endorsers (e.g. Jewelle Gomez, Dorothy Allison) of women's strike day March 8; senator of Irish Dail. Producer: Margaretta D'Arcy. Song: "Wages Due" by Boo Watson, performed by Sandy Opatow. Strike e-mail: womenstrike8m@server101.com. Suggested intro: ARE YOU READY TO STRIKE? LISTEN TO THIS.

2. (5:18) TEXAS EXECUTES WOMAN. In/outcues: "She says, look, if they do kill me … Mary O'Grady for WINGS." On tape: Sr. Helen Prejean, anti-death-penalty activist. Tape Source: Frieda Werden, Janet Heimlich. Suggested intro: BETTIE BEETS WAS ONLY THE SECOND WOMAN TO DIE THIS WAY SINCE THE CIVIL WAR . . . BUT TEXAS'S ASSEMBLY LINE OF DEATH IS NOT ABOUT TO STOP--NOT WITHOUT A STRUGGLE. HERE'S MORE FROM WINGS...

3. (5:47) IMMIGRANT WOMEN'S NEW SEX NORMS. In/outcues: "'More than half a million people of Turkish and Moroccan descent… WINGS thanks Radio Netherlands "Euroquest" for that report, adapted from reports by Helene Michaud." On tape: Dutch researchers and immigrant women, reporter Helene Michaud. Suggested intro: WHEN IN ROME, DO AS THE ROMANS DO -- AND WHEN IN HOLLAND? GO DUTCH! SERIOUSLY, WHAT DOES IT MEAN TO BE DUTCH WHEN YOU'RE A YOUNG WOMAN FROM A TURKISH OR MOROCCAN FAMILY? HERE'S THE STORY...

4. (6:31) FEMINIST MAJORITY VS. TALEBAN. In/outcues: "The Feminist Majority Foundation, a U.S. group … check the web site www.feminist.org." On tape: President Eleanor Smeal, and task force head Mavis Nicholson Leno, of the Feminist Majority Foundation. Tape Sources: Monica J. Moore; Maureen Primerano, producer, "New Paradigms," KMUD-FM. Suggested intro: WOMEN IN DEVELOPED COUNTRIES ARE APPLYING POLITICAL PRESSURE TO TRY TO HELP THE WOMEN OF AFGHANISTAN. HERE'S WHAT SOME U.S. WOMEN HAVE ACCOMPLISHED...

5. (3:42) PREPARING FOR BEIJING+5. In/outcues: "A conference called Beijing+5 … Production assistance, Karen Heikkala. I'm Frieda Werden, for WINGS." On tape: Anne Walker, President, International Women's Tribune Centre. Audio source: Interview by Maria Suarez, recorded from the web site . Suggested intro: INTERNATIONAL STANDARDS HAVE BEEN SET FOR POLICY AFFECTING WOMEN. BUT WHO WILL MAKE SURE THE COMMITMENTS ARE KEPT? ONCE MORE, IT'S UP TO THE WOMEN...

#3-00 PUBLIC HOUSING USA: AN UHURU PERSPECTIVE. Connie Burton is a public housing resident and community leader who belongs to the National People's Democratic Uhuru Movement in Tampa-St. Petersburg, Florida. In this interview with Norma Bostock, Burton criticizes changes she has seen in public housing policy policy from the Reagan through the Clinton administrations. These include privatization, reduction of numbers of units for the poor, and the "one strike you're out" rule that evicts whole families if one member of the family is just arrested (not convicted) for a crime. Additional research and script by Frieda Werden.

#2-00 CANADA'S BUDGET. In December 1999, the Canadian government called in women from 109 organizations [108 feminist and one anti-feminist] to consult on the year 2000 budget (which takes effect in March). It was the first time in five years the women's movement had been part of budget consultations, the first time since Canada's Liberal Party slid right and eliminated core funding for women's organizations. After the consultation, Frieda Werden of WINGS interviewed participant Fatima Jaffer. Jaffer is a reporter and former editor of Kinesis, Canada's national feminist newspaper produced by women of color. Jaffer described the work and the hopes, the doubts and the conflicts, experienced by women who participated.

#1-00 POLYGAMY IN THE U.S. The Mormon Church has officially renounced polygamy, and it is a felony in the church's stronghold state of Utah. However, thousands of believers in this former Mormon tradition (and in other polygamous creeds like Christian Identity) live this way without prosecution. Tapestry of Polygamy, formed by survivors in 1998, helps people escape polygamous families. Executive Director Vicki Prunty charges polygamous groups create wealth for elites while less-favored wives and children often subsist by welfare fraud. Rowenna Erickson, a Tapestry founder and Board member, says growing up in a polygamous community was like brainwashing. Interview and editing by Mary O'Grady. Contact: Tapestry of Polygamy, 1268 West 500 North, Salt Lake City Utah, 84116 USA. Phone: (801)364-6764. Website:http://www.polygamy.orgEmail:exwives@polygamy.org


#48-52-99 FROM THE BACK ALLEYS TO THE SUPREME COURT & BEYOND. 5 half-hours, adapted from the award-wining video series by Dorothy Fadiman. Contact: dbfadiman@earthlink.net




This is a beautifully produced and very moving series of programs on the history and present of the abortion rights movement in the U.S.

#47-99 TROKOSI. [Note: There are some men's voices on this tape.] In 1998, Ghana outlawed a practice traditional in the country's Southeast region: girls being given in slavery to fetish shrines, supposedly to atone for a family member's crime and to prevent the god, or Tro, from killing other members of the family. Julie Dogbadzi [dog-BAHD-zhi], a former Trokosi slave, is one of the people most responsible for the outlawing of Trokosi. Dogbadzi received a Reebok Foundation award in 1999. WINGS asked Ghanaian journalist Lydia Ajono to follow up on what Julie was doing after receiving the award. Ajono also found that shrine priests were not being sent to jail as the law prescribes, but negotiating payments to release the slaves, from International Needs -- the group that received the money from Dogbadzi's Reebok Award. Tape for this program came from UN Radio "Women," the Reebok Foundation, and Lydia Ajono. Producer, Mary O'Grady; Executive Producer, Frieda Werden.


1. (6:04) THE REVOLUTIONARY AFGHAN WOMEN'S ASSOCIATION. In/outcues: "WINGS recently received an e-mail … found at www dot R-A-W-A dot org." On tape: young Afghan woman refugee, an organizer for RAWA in Pakistan. Source: Nafisa Hoodbhoy, reporting from Peshawar, Pakistan. Suggested intro: AFGHANISTAN'S UNDERGROUND WOMEN'S RIGHTS ORGANIZATION MAINTAINS A BASE OF OPERATIONS IN PAKISTAN. WINGS SENT A REPORTER TO A RECENT DEMONTRATION IN PESHAWAR [pesh - AH - wahr] … For more info: http://www.rawa.org

2. (4:29) VANDANA SHIVA NAILS THE W.T.O. In/outcues: "The construction of words in the WTO…I'm Frieda Werden." On tape: Vandana Shiva, Research Foundation for Science, Technology, and Ecology. Source: C-Span (by way of Ginny Clarke). Suggested Intro: A WOMAN FROM INDIA IS A RENOWED EXPERT ON THE LANGUAGE OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE. WINGS CAPTURED A SAMPLE OF HER ANALYSIS FROM A DEBATE ABOUT THE WORLD TRADE ORGANIZATION...

3. (4:17) NARRINDJERI AUNTIES CLAIM AUSTRALIAN ISLAND. In/outcues: "'Secret Women's Business' is a term that has entered the Australian vocabulary . . . You're listening to WINGS." On tape: Cath Keaney, announcer; Nicki Page, interviewer; Sandra Saunders, Narrindjeri interviewee; unidentified Narrindjeri woman leading singing. . Suggested intro: LAST YEAR, WINGS LISTENERS HEARD ABOUT "SECRET WOMEN'S BUSINESS" AS AN ISSUE IN ABORIGINAL LAND CLAIMS. THE AUSTRALIAN GOVERNMENT REFUSED TO BELIEVE THAT A SITE ON HINDMARSH ISLAND WAS SACRED AND SHOULD NOT BE USED TO CONSTRUCT A BRIDGE. HERE'S AN UPDATE, FROM AUSTRALIA'S "WOMEN ON THE LINE" . . .

4. (6:12) DOCTOR DEFENDS NIGERIAN WIDOWS. In/outcues: "I'm Dr. Eleanor Nwadinobi … Mary O'Grady edited the interview for WINGS." On tape: Dr. Eleanor Nwadinobi, Widows' Development Organization, Nigeria. Tape Source: Interview by Elayne Clift at the 1999 Association of Women in Development Conference. Suggested intro: NIGERIA'S CONSTITUTION PROMISES BASIC RIGHTS TO EVERYONE, BUT OFTEN TRADITIONAL PRACTICES ARE STILL ABUSIVE TO WOMEN. ONE NIGERIAN PHYSICIAN HAS STARTED A GROUP TO IMPROVE THE TREATMENT OF WIDOWS. HERE'S MORE FROM WINGS...

5. (5:21 ) US BASES ABROAD CALLED MESSY BUSINESS. In/outcues: "Our problem is that the U.S. . . . I'm Frieda Werden." On tape: Myrla Baldonado, Executive Director, People's Task Force for Bases Cleanup in the Philippines; Interviewer, Frieda Werden; Editor, Mary O'Grady. Suggested intro: THE U.S. MILITARY CALLS ITSELF "THE WORLD'S POLICEMAN," BUT WHO'S GOING TO BUST THEM FOR LITTERING? PERHAPS A COALITION OF GRASSROOTS GROUPS FROM AROUND THE WORLD. HERE'S THE STORY FROM WINGS…

#45-99 MONEY AND BEIJING+5. Maria Suarez, from Feminist International Radio Endeavour in Costa Rica, explains "the drama" of what the women's movement in Latin America has learned about money, five years after the 4th World Conference on Women in Beijing. She gives special praise to UNIFEM (the UN Women's Fund) for leveraging a small amount of funding to great effect in terms of women's power at the negotiating table. The Beijing+5 conference will take place in June of 2000. Interview by Frieda Werden. Web site mentioned: http://www.fire.or.cr

#44-99 IDEAS OF SEX. [Note: This program speaks frankly but not graphically about prostitution and orgasm.] Two previously un-aired interviews from the WINGS archives: Sheila Jeffreys, author of The Idea of Prostitution (Spinifex: Australia, 1997), says prostitution is the expression of an idea that it is all right to use another person as a sexual object. She describes some history and some current controversy around the international movement to abolish prostitution. Elvira Banotti, an Italian presenter at the NGO Forum of the 4th World Conference on Women (Huairou, China, 1995), says that orgasm is important for both health and communication, and that men lose touch with both functions when they learn about sex from pornography and war. She says all sex in which the female is coerced or not ready -- as in prostitution or "conjugal duty"-- is rape. Both interviews by Frieda Werden.

#43-99 SAMIA'S LEGACY IN PAKISTAN. On October 12, 1999, the government of Pakistan was overthrown by a general who promised to end corruption. One indicator of corruption to many was the failure to prosecute or to condemn a so-called "honor killing" of a young woman by her family. The murder took place in a human rights law office where Samia [sah MEE ah] was filing for divorce. In this report by Nafisa Hoodbhoy, Samia's lawyer Hina Jilani gives an eyewitness account and discusses Samia's murder in terms of government, law, and society. We also hear a speech by Nelgis Rahman, convenor of the Karachi Women Peace Committee, who said honor killing is blasphemy against Islam and called for a kind of activists' jihad to bring the government down.

#42-99 RUSSIA AND CHECHNYA -- THE RESOURCE WAR. At the international conference of Women in Black, Ellen Diederich of Germany talks with Mariat Torshkoeva, a former translator for Chechen President Dzovkar Dudayev. Torshkoeva is from Ingusheta, an ethnic region of Chechnya that stayed with Russia when Chechenia declared independence. She and Diederich discuss the origin of the war in a struggle for oil fueled by outside countries, and the economic misery of both Chechenia and Russia today. Torshkoeva calls for technology and jobs to help Russia, but not loans, which she says are always stolen before they reach the people.


LANGUAGE ADVISORY: In the context of the theological view of St. Augustine and St. Aquinas, Manning uses the words "erection" at 8:41 and "penis" at 13.37.

Joanna Manning, a former nun and author of Is the Pope Catholic? A Woman Confronts Her Church (Toronto: Malcolm Lester Books, 1999), says Pope John Paul II favors the elitist Opus Dei, and that the Church under his leadership has backtracked from the Vatican II of the '60s on women's equality and earthly justice for the poor. Manning alleges the Pope's ideas on women are heretical and undermine fundamental teachings of the Church, as well as contributing to violence and discrimination against women. Interview/Editor: Mary O'Grady; Engineer, Frieda Werden.

#40-99 MULTICULTURAL BRITAIN: DISUNITED KINGDOM. Excerpt from Yasmin Alibhai-Brown's address to the Salzburg Seminar on "Race, Ethnicity & Social Change Through Public Awareness" in October 1999. Alibhai-Brown is the author of No Place Like Home, an autobiographical account of being a Ugandan seeking refuge in England in 1972. She is currently a British journalist and a research fellow in Government and Race Relations at the Institute for Public Policy Research. Her talk was recorded by WINGS correspondent at large Frankie Hutton, a senior lecturer in History at Howard University.

#39-99 SAUNA. A documentary about Finnish women's use of the sauna for politics, medication, family talks, and socializing. Produced by Dheera Sujan of Radio Netherlands Euroquest; adapted for WINGS.


1. The Vatican's Role at the UN. Mary O'Grady interviews Canadian Joanna Manning, author of the new book Is the Pope Catholic?

2. Women's Equality in Finland. Sinikka Siekinnen interviews Jaana Kuusipalo of Tampere University about women's relative equality compared to other countries, and the prospects for a woman president.

3. South Africans Dealing with Rape. Carol Bouwer, director of Rape Crisis Capetown, tells Mary O'Grady about the outrages and the progress in the so-called 'Rape Capital of the World.'

4. East Germany's Stasi Victims. Louise Potterton (of Radio Netherlands) talks with a woman at the Gegenwind Center in Berlin who is waiting for the file these secret police kept on her, wondering if her brother turned her in.

5. Child Abuse Linked to Substance Abuse. Janice Mirikitani, incest survivor and director of programs at Glide Church, San Francisco, says some 98% of addicts in counseling were sexually abused as children and are masking the pain. She urges victims to break their silence and tell someone they trust.

#37-99 HAGUE PEACE APPEAL. In May 1999, nearly 10,000 people of over 100 nationalities attended the Hague Appeal for Peace conference. Speakers heard in this program are Zineta Rasavac from the Corridor Project in Bosnia, Dr. Mary-Wynne Ashford of International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War, Nobel Peace Laureat Jody Williams of the International Campaign to Ban Landmines, Fatiba Ibrahim of the Sudanese Women's Union, and Arundhati Roy, Indian anti-nuclear activist and author of The God of Small Things. Tape supplied by Debra Latham of Radio for Peace International and produced by Mary O'Grady.

#36-99 THE U.S. BUDGET. Members of the U.S. Women Legislators' Lobby hear a briefing about where all the money goes, and why all the military spending is reducing now improving U.S. national security. Speakers: Lynn Rivers, member, House Budget Committee; Nan Grogan Orrock, WiLL president and state legislator from Georgia. Produced by Frieda Werden.

#35-99 Y2K ATOMIC HOLIDAY. Yumi Kikuchi of Japan is the founder of a worldwide movement calling for governments to de-alert nuclear missiles and power-down nuclear power plants during the rollover between the years 1999 and 2000. Very clear explanations. Interview by Sue Supriano.

#34-99 WELFARE WARRIOR. Margaretta D'Arcy of Radio Pirate Woman, Galway, Ireland, interviews Pat Gowens of the newspaper Welfare Mothers Voice based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA, about the "weeping mothers in black" campaign against welfare reform. Additional info about proposed $3 billion cut in federal TANF aid to states -- Temporary Assistance to Needy Families (which replaced AFDC).

#33-99 LESBIAN WOMEN IN ASIA. Cath Keaney, producer of Australia's Women on the Line, interviews three lesbian women who live as foreigners in Asian countries. Jen (Australian) and Ying (from Mainland China) say gay people are largely accepted in Thailand but butch and fem labels are rigid. Jen brought Drag King shows to Bangkok. Kath Sloggard (British) helps organize the Sangini support group for lesbians in New Delhi. She says new awareness of lesbianism has reduced the privacy of lesbian couples, and that lack of acceptance leads some women to seek sex changes. She wants Indian feminists to support lesbian rights. Contact e-mail: sangini97@hotmail.com. Edited for WINGS by Frieda Werden.

#32-99 THE IRAQ BLOCKADE. Rania Masri, founder of the Iraq Action Coalition, talks with Susan Franzblau of WFSS, Fayetteville, North Carolina, about the kind of country Iraq was before the Gulf War and what has been happening to it under the U.S.-led blockade. Recorded in 1997, this story is unfortunately still current. You can find the Iraq Action Coalition on the internet for updates -- which so far are mainly more and worse of the same: http://iraqaction.org


1. (5:35) SOUTH AFRICA'S AIDS DRUG STRUGGLE. On tape: Thenjiwe Mtintso, Deputy Secretary General, African National Congress. Tape Source: Sue Supriano. Editor: Mary O'Grady. Suggested intro: THE VARIABLE COST OF DRUGS FROM COUNTRY TO COUNTRY IS A MATTER OF LIFE AND DEATH. THE U.S. AND THE DRUG COMPANIES ARE TRYING TO KEEP SOUTH AFRICA FROM LEVELING THE FIELD. HERE'S MORE FROM WINGS . . . For info: The Consumer Project on Technology, PO Box 19367, Washington DC 200036 USA (202) 387-8030 http://www.cptech.org


3. ( 4:12) JUBILEE 2000. On tape: Winnie Byanyima, Member of Ugandan Parliament. Interview source: Dee Aker. Editor: Mary O'Grady. Suggested intro: DEBT CANCELLATION FOR POOR COUNTRIES -- IS IT TOO IDEALISTIC FOR THE REAL WORLD? A MEMBER OF PARLIAMENT FROM UGANDA SAYS, NO. SHE EXPLAINS IN THIS STORY FROM WINGS…For Info: http://www.oneworld.org/jubilee2000

4. (6:03) THE SWEATSHOPS OF SAIPAN. On tape: Carmelita Abad, union organizer. Tape source: Carol Stall, Austin, Texas. Editor: Mary O'Grady. Suggested intro: THE LABEL "MADE IN USA" ON A PRODUCT IS SOMETIMES REALLY A LIE -- A LIE THAT'S BEEN MADE LEGAL BY THE U.S. CONGRESS. WORKER CARMELITA ABAD FROM THE PHILIPPINES BLEW THE WHISTLE ON THE SWEATSHOPS OF SAIPAN… For info: http://www.sweatshopwatch.org

5. (5:31) "COVENANT MARRIAGE" -- FROM RELIGION TO LAW. On tape: Molly Godzich, National Association of Marriage Enhancement, Arizona; Dianna Philip, Regional Director, American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), Central Texas. Source: Phone interviews by Mary O'Grady. Suggested intro: A NEW KIND OF MARRIAGE LAW, PASSED IN TWO U.S. STATES, REQUIRES THE STATE TO ENFORCE A RELIGIOUS VERSION OF THE USUAL MARRIAGE CONTRACT. MARY O'GRADY OF WINGS REPORTS ABOUT THIS "COVENANT MARRIAGE" MOVEMENT…

#30-99 FEMINISM WITHOUT FRONTIERS. Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, a celebrated professor of English at Columbia University, has the arcane specialty deconstructionism. She also runs literacy schools in her native India. In June 1999, she delivered a keynote to the U.S. National Women's Studies Association. In this version, abridged by Frieda Werden, Spivak says that economic globalization is inevitable, and proposes informing and negotiating with those whom it empowers to be "feminists without frontiers." She also explains her most famous rhetorical question: "Can the subaltern speak?"

#29-99 THE WORLD OF OUR ELDERS. Dr. Mary Pipher, clinical psychologist and author of the bestselling work on adolescent girls, "Reviving Ophelia," has published a new book, "Another Country: Navigating the Emotional Terrain of Our Elders." Pipher talks to Kathe Forrest of KGNU radio about how the world and the United States have changed since our elders were growing up, and about points of communication between the young, the middle-aged, and the very old.

#28-99 THE SAFETY OF HOMEBIRTH. Dr. Kathleen Fahey coordinates the Master of Midwifery Course at the University of Southern Queensland, Australia. In this interview with Heather Anderson of radio 4ZZZ, Brisbane, Fahey debunks the false spin put on studies of homebirth, which she says has been shown internationally to be safer than hospital birth for all but the 10% of pregnancies that are high-risk. Fahey talks about cultural reasons for medicalizing this complex natural process, and some problems intervention can cause. She supports birthing centers as the best alternative for most births.

#27-99 THENJIWE MTINTSO--WOMAN AT THE TOP. Mtintso was expelled from school, tortured, exiled. She has been a military commander, negotiated for peace, chaired the Commission on Gender Equality, and reformed South Africa's defense forces. On July 16, 1999, this highest-ranked woman in the ANC told a large audience some of her own thoughts. Recorded by Sue Supriano, edited by Frieda Werden.

#26-99 SOUTH AFRICA'S NEXT STRUGGLE. Thenjiwe Mtintso, is Deputy Secretary General of the African National Congress. In a speech prepared by the party she talks about the ANC's triumphs, like the tremendous increase in active women in government, and delivering electricity to rural areas -- and also the country's problems, like "victim mentality" and international conflicts over how and for whom to develop. Recorded July 16, 1999, by Sue Supriano in Berkeley, California. Edited by Frieda Werden for WINGS.

#25-99 THE PRIVATE LIFE OF WAR: Susan Griffin. Production & interview by Piera Paine. Denial, a component of war, is born in the family. Reading from "A Chorus of Stones: The Private Life of War," feminist theorist & writer Susan Griffin links secrets about her own family and about the firebombing of Dresden in WWII. Griffin has held a MacArthur grant for Peace & International Cooperation. Among her many books are "Woman & Nature," and "Pornography & Silence."

#24-99 AFTER INCEST: "THE HEALING YEARS." Excerpts from Kathy Barbini's 1-hour video The Healing Years focus on incest survivors turned activists: former Miss America Marilyn Van Derbur; near-octagenarian Barbara Hamilton and Janice Mirikitani, president of Glide Church in San Francisco. They discuss the complex longterm damage from incest, the persistence of incest behavior, affecting multiple generations, and the process of personal and societal healing. Edited for WINGS by Mary O'Grady.

#23-99 AFRICAN WOMEN STAND UP TO ADJUSTMENT. Hellen [sic] Grace Awii Wangusa, former director of the Mothers' Union for the Church of Uganda, is international cooordinator of AWEPON [pro-nounced "a weapon"], the African Women's Economic Policy Network. AWEPON conducts economic literacy education, does remedial research, and advocates for rural women at the international level. They've had some success getting the World Bank and International Monetary Fund to reassess "structural adjustment" policies' effects on women. Wangusa also critiques the Jubilee 2000 movement (which aims to cancel poor countries' debts to rich countries). Interviewer is Dee Aker, a journalist with extensive experience covering women in Uganda.

#22-99 HOW LESBIANS TELL: SHORT STORIES INVOLVING TALKING TO MOTHERS. By Laura Araujo-Salinas and Judy Grahn. Both authors participated in the Evening Writers Series at the U.S.'s National Women's Studies Association Conference in Albuquerque, New Mexico, in June 1999. Araujo-Salinas is a young bilingual writer originally from Mexico, now teaching Spanish at the University of California Santa Cruz. Her story involves the problem of a young college student trying to come out to her immigrant mother. Grahn, who can justly claim to be "a co-founder of lesbian feminism," for her '60s works such as the "Common Woman" poems and "Edward the Dyke," reads from a story about introducing her new lover to her elderly parents. The e-mail mentioned is: jgrahn@serpentina.com

#21-99 LESBIAN/GAY POLITICS -- SOUTH AFRICA. "Carrie" -- an organizer in South Africa's lesbian/gay movement, talks with Bianca Miglioretto, a reporter from Switzerland. Topics include the different experiences of the races, where lesbians meet, the Constitution, law and politics, lesbian marginalization in the gay movement, and the International Lesbian and Gay Association's upcoming conference in South Africa.



2. (5:46) LUCREZIA VIZZANO, CAGED CATHOLIC COMPOSER. Mary O'Grady reports on music composed by Vizzano and performed by Musica Secreta (Lynn Records, Glasgow). Suggested intro: IF "I KNOW WHY THE CAGED BIRD SINGS" WERE NOT THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF MAYA ANGELOU, IT WOULD BE A GOOD TITLE FOR A BOOK ABOUT THIS 16TH-CENTURY COMPOSER. . .


4. (4:59) THE MILOSEVIC INDICTMENT. Jessica Neuwirth, Director of Equality Now, talks with Susan Loubet of "Women's Focus," KUNM-FM, Albuquerque, New Mexico. Suggested intro: EQUALITY NOW, AN INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S RIGHTS ORGANIZATION, CAMPAIGNED LONG AND HARD FOR THE INDICTMENT OF SLOBODAN MILOSEVIC. NOW THEY WANT HIM ARRESTED. HERE'S MORE FROM WINGS. . . Contact: http://www.equalitynow.org


#19-99 MEDIA FOR WOMEN'S DEVELOPMENT. At the International Association of Women in Radio and TV conference held February 1999 in Delhi, conference convenor Jai Chandiram moderated an International Women's Round Table on women's effective use of media. Guests were Ana Leah Sarabia from the Philippines; Charu Gargy from India; Augustina Apik of Ghana; Elizabeth Karonga of Zimbabwe; and Bela Trivedi and Indu Ramesh, also from India. They talked about techniques for bringing information both to and from the grassroots, using radio, video, teleconferencing, and cassettes. Roundtable produced by Frieda Werden and Mal Johnson; videotaping by Women's Media Circle; audio recording and editing for WINGS by Frieda Werden; executive producer Linda Israel.

#18-99 MARRIAGE RIGHTS IN PAKISTAN: THE CASE OF RIFAT AHSON. A young couple's decision to marry touched off riots in Pakistan last year and nearly got them murdered. Groom Kanwar Ahson is from a leading Mohajjer family, successful Moslem immigrants from India; bride Rifat Afridi comes from the tribe called Pashtuns or Pathans. Women's groups took an interest, as the courts were asked to protect a woman's right to choose her spouse. WINGS reporter Nafisa Hoodbhoy and Women's Action Forum co-founder Nusrat Kidwai describe the dramatic events. Narration & editing: Monica J. Moore.

#15-99 GLOBAL MEDIA AFFECTING AFRICA. Part II: MacLean, who researches Communication and its relation to women's health in Africa, talks about cultural change -- including the chain of effects that lead from broadcasts of U.S. commercial media in Africa to the deaths of young girls in Swaziland from self-abortion attempts. Polly MacLean is in Swaziland on a Fulbright research grant.

#14-99 CARIBBEAN RAIN AND RACISM. Polly MacLean was born in Trinidad. In 1994, she became a tenured professor at the University of Colorado. She compares U.S. racism to a Caribbean rainstorm, which can drench you while the sun is shining, and discusses methods forchange. This is Part I of a two-part series taken from Margie Thompson's interview for FIRE - Feminist International Radio Endeavour.


1. Women's Global Strike for a Change. Margaretta D'Arcy of Galway, Ireland, member of the International Women Count Network calls for women to take action March 8, 2000, to visibilize our unwaged and underwaged contributions to the economy. Produced by Monica J. Moore.

2. The Redwoods Agreement. Julia Butterfly won't come down from her redwood tree in California, says the US government/Pacific Lumber agreement is inadequate. Interview by Aimee Pomerleau.

3. Women in Prison: US and Rwanda. Lena Yacoumopoulou's interview (adapted from UN Radio "Women") with Radhika Coomaraswamy, the UN Special Rapporteur on Violence Against Women.

4. Outpatient Commitment. Governments are moving to make psychiatric medication mandatory. Story by Frieda Werden with tape from Jill Stainsby in Canada and Claudia Hammond in the UK.

5. Americans with Disabilities Act Challenged. Lucy Gwin, editor of "Mouth" magazine, tells Mary O'Grady of a case before the Supreme Court: two women suing for the right to live outside an institution.

#12-99 "WAR IS GOOD FOR ECONOMY." Ellen Diederich's 1999 Easter speech to the German peace marchers, criticizing war as a solution in Kosovo and elsewhere. Also: Albanian peace activist Mihane Salihu of Pristina, speaking to Karen Louise Boothe shortly before the NATO bombing began. This is one of WINGS listeners' favorite programs. Transcript of Diederich's spech is available via e-mail.

#11-99 AUSTRALIA: CAPE YORK WOMEN'S MEET. The Cape York region of Northern Queensland is vast and sparsely populated. Every two years, there's a Women's Meet, for community work and fun. Andrea Baker, of community radio's "Women on the Line," came from Melbourne to interview women and record a speech by Judy Spence, Queensland's minister for Women's Policy, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Policy, and Fair Trading. Music: Christine Anu.

#10-99 NIGERIAN DISABILITY ACTIVIST FOLUDE IDEAU. Ideau says Nigeria suffers from war, poverty & illiteracy, overwork, healthcare fraud & mismanagement, shame about disability, & religious superstition. Ideau has worked to change these conditions ever since she herself became disabled. Interviewer: Jean Parker, producer of Disability Radio Worldwide, e-mail: global3@concentric.net

#9-99 HOLISTIC VIEW OF KOSOVO. Alice Mead is a US Quaker who lived for years in Kosovo and authored two children's books about the region. She also follows international policy on the Balkans and recently produced the video "Kosovo and the Death of Yugoslavia." On March 29, 1999, Mead told Frieda Werden about the sources of the conflict, what might have prevented it, and what can help now.

#8-99 AMY GOODMAN ON HARDBALL INTERVIEWING. This host of Pacifica Radio's program "Democracy Now" was co-winner of an award for the radio documentary "Drilling and Killing! Chevron and Nigeria's Oil Dictatorship." In a National Federation of Community Radio Broadcasters Workshop, she described her "hardball" reporting techniques used in Nigeria and in the US Congress.

INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S DAY SPECIAL PROGRAMMING. One-hour review recaps 15 of the hottest women's radio news stories of 1998, and announces the winner of the Katherine Davenport Award for Women's News: Nafisa Hoodbhoy for her story "Women & the Bomb in Pakistan."


1. (6:04) "Fire" in India. Film by Indian-Canadian Deepa Mehta generated political fire over its lesbian theme. Frieda Werden interviews Renke Roy Buttacharya of the Bombay film censorship board and independent filmmaker Sehjo Singh of New Delhi.

2. (3:48) Car Bomb in Northern Ireland. In 1998, solicitor Rosemary Nelson told the United Nations of threats she had received from the pro-Orange police in Northern Ireland. On March 15, 1999, Nelson died from a car bomb. Tape of Nelson recorded by Frieda Werden, story by Mary O'Grady.

3. (4:54) High Commissioner for Human Rights Addresses International Assoc. of Women in Radio & TV. Mary Robinson, former President of Ireland, is now the High Commissioner of UNHCR. She issued a challenge to IAWRT at their meeting in New Delhi. Tape by Frieda Werden; editing, Mary O'Grady.

4. (5:35) Zimbabwe Tortures Journalists. Sinikka Siekkinen of Finnish national radio, interviews a protesting journalist from Zimbabwe who asked not to be named. Edited for WINGS by Mary O'Grady.

5. (6:14) U.S. Women Press New Economic Agenda. Susan Loubet interviews Linda Tarr Whelan, U.S. representative to the UN Commission on the Status of Women, and Director of the Center for Policy Alternatives in Washington D.C.

#6-99 HAFSAT ABIOLA, YOUNG NIGERIAN LEADER. 24-year-old Hafsat Abiola is the daughter of Kudorat Abiola, an assassinated labor leader, and Mahsood Abiola, the imprisoned president-elect of Nigeria who died under suspicious circumstances in July 1998. Interviewed by Elayne Clift, she talks of her parent's political legacy and the NGO she herself is founding: the Kudorat Initiative for Nigerian Democracy.

#5-99 WOMEN & TATTOO. Art Critic Margot Mifflin authored "Bodies of Subversion: A Secret History of Women and Tattoo." Reporter Kathe Forrest taped Mifflin's lecture, and interviewed Mifflin and some of her audience members.

#4-99 PAKISTAN CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT. WINGS Karachi correspondent Nafisa Hoodbhoy covers efforts by Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif and his Muslim League Party to amend the Constitution in the name of Islam in ways that would make it easier to pass anti-woman amendments. Interviews with attorney Daanish Zubairi and psychologist Saddiya Sadat, both members of the women's organization War Against Rape. Editing by Mary O'Grady.

#3-99 PEACE MUST RISE. Ellen Diederich, curator of the International Women's Peace Archive in Oberhausen, Germany, addressing the conference "Nuclear Disarmament Put to the Test" in Stockholm, Nov. 21, 1998. She cites stark figures showing that though the Nazis were defeated their totalitarian vision is undefeated in a more and more militarized world. She calls for the fragmented peace and environmental movements to unite in a mass movement for converting resources and minds from violent to peaceful use.



Indigenous land rights activist/ environmentalist Winona Laduke's keynote address at the Mario Savio Free Speech Awards Dec. 4, 1998, contrasts the linear, non-sustainable worldview of industrial society with the view of land-based peoples that life is cyclical. Recorded by Sue Supriano. Intro: Bettina Aptheker.

#48-52-98 FROM THE BACK ALLEYS TO THE SUPREME COURT & BEYOND, 5 half-hours, adapted from the award-wining video series by Dorothy Fadiman.




This is a beautifully produced and very moving series of programs on the history and present of the abortion rights movement in the U.S.


1. First Swiss Women President. Story by Imogen Foulkes, Swiss Radio International.

2. Why Women Defend Clinton. Former Texas Gov. Ann Richards; Democratic members of Congress Sheila Jackson Lee, Nancy Pelosi, Louise Slaughter, Eleanor Holmes Norton. Story by Frieda Werden.

3. Julia Wright's Letter to the Prosecutor of Mumia Abu Jamal. Recorded at Million Woman March in Philadelphia by Daaiya Lomax of WBAI. Wright lives in France and is the daughter of US black expatriate writer Richard Wright.

4. Galina Starovoitova Assassinated in Russia. Woman who might have been Russia's next President, described by Sarah Harder, a U.S. feminist activist, based on e-mails from Russian women.

5. 16 Days of Activism Against Violence Against Women. Lena Yacoumopoulou introduces a poem read by its author Esther Broner on the 50th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

#46-98 HOT MONEY & THE GLOBAL ECONOMY. Nicola Bullard is an Australian working with Bangkok-based Focus on the Global South. She explains weaknesses of the Breton Woods Organizations (International Monetary Fund, World Bank & World Trade Organization) exemplified by the Asian monetary crisis and too much "hot money" chasing around the world seeking quick profits. Reporter/producer: Mary Beth Brangan of Options 2000. Info: http://www.focusweb.org

#45-98 MARIA SUAREZ ON FIRE. Sue Supriano interviews the co-producer of Feminist International Radio Endeavour, a radio service based in Costa Rica and broadcast over the internet at http://www.fire.or.cr

#44-98 AFGHAN WOMEN'S ROUNDTABLE. Sima Wali of Refugee Women in Development; Dr. Zeiba Shorish-Shamley of Women's Alliance for Peace and Human Rights in Afghanistan; Suraya Sadeed of Help the Afghan Children, Inc.; and Zohra Rasekh of Physicians for Human Rights, all go back and forth between the US and Afghanistan. The four Afghan women discuss how Afghanistan got to its current state, the who and what of the the current repression, and what kinds of intervention may be successful. Event producer: Linda Hawken Israel, International Women's Roundtable; Editor, Frieda Werden.

The OUTCUE of all WINGS programs is: This is the Women's International News Gathering Service.

WINGS releases a new program every week. Check your local community and college radio station schedules for airtimes. If they don't carry WINGS, ask them to contact us right away!


More Half-Hour Radio Programs from WINGS archives

#5-98 Media Myths of Russian Women
#4-98 Winnie Mandela at the Million Woman March
#3-98 Lesbian and Tortillera Philosopher Activist
#2-98 Anti-Clearingcutting Documentary
#1-98 Women's Newscast
#52-97 Vaccine Ethics
#51-97 Disabled Women's Movements
#50-97 Fire At Cairo
#49-97 Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation
#48-97 Sobonfu-Keeper of Ritual
#47-97International Women's Newscast
#46-97 Iraq Blockade
#45-97 German Peace Movement Actions
#44-97 Tupumaro of Uruguay
#43-97 The Way To A Child's Mind is Through its Stomach
#42-97International Newscast
#41-97 WILPF The Next Generation
#39-97 Disabled South Africans
#38-97 Reworking kkWork
#37-97 September's newscast
#36-97 Black Liberation Pirate Radio
#35-97Disability awareness in action: Rachel Hurst
#34-97 Liberian Election results: Ellen Johnson Sirfeaf
#33-97 August '97 newscast
#32-97 Eguality & The Sex Role Debate
#31-97 Bell Hooks: Transformeing RAge
#30-97 Good News about Cancer & the enivornment
#29-97 Sizani Ngubane: South African women & land
#28-97 July" newscast
#27-97 Myrla Baldonado vs. Toxic U.S. Military Bases
#26-97 Cleam Clothes Campaign
#25-97 Sexual Orientation & Feminist Politics
#24-97 June's Newscasr
#23-97 Starhawk: A Voice Along the Path
#22-97 Rape & Adultery Laws in Pakistan
#21-97 Women at the World Blind Union
#19-97 Amsterdam Squatter Radio
#18-97 U.S. Immigration Reform
#17-97 Rape in Haiti
#15-97 Sarah Hoagland: Lesbian Feminist Philosopher
#14-97 International Prostitute's Collective
#13-87 Fat Fear and Fortune
#11-97 Women's Human Rights at the U.N.
#10-97 The Women in Black Movement
#9-97 Canadian Porn Decision
#7-97 What is Pornography? with Catherine Mackinnon
#6-97 Marta Benavides: The Salvadoran Struggle
#5-97 The Cost of Free Trade
#3-97 Gender Political Quotas
#2-97 Jesuit Feminism in Honduras
#1-97 The Gift Economy
#52-96 Get the Best Out of Your Boss
#50-96 Affirmative Action:Friedan
#49-96 Benazir Bhutto Revisted
#48-96 Joanne Shenandoah, Iroquois Singer
#47-96 Marilyn Waring
#45-96 More Women in Prison-U.S.1996
#44-96 The Rights of Children in Australian Courts
#43-96 Political Power-Sharing:Jordan &China
#41-96 Women of the Earth
#40-96 Caldicott's Desperate Passion
#39-96 The Defence of Greenham Comon
#38-96 Beijing One Year Later #2
#37-96 Beijing One Year Later #1
#35-96 Plutonium-free Japan?
#34-96 Cybergrrl
#33-96 Maternal Deaths and Diseases:
#32-96 Feminist Family Values in Mexican Culture
#31-96 Sexing the Net (Sex & Identity on the Internet)
#31-95 Debt As Warfare: Susan George (digital re-master)
#30-95 Affirmative Action: Betty Friedan
#29-95 Affirmative Action: Lani Guinier
#28-95 Why We All Need Women Spaces: Dale Spender (digital re-master)
#27-95 Problems Of Belize: Debbie Ewens
#26-95 The Transgender Movement And The Women's Movement: Leslie Feinberg
#24-95 Audre Lord Film: Ada Gay Griffin, Producer
#23-95 Radio Pirate Woman At Greenham Common Peace Camp
#22-95 The Feminist Press: Florence Howe
#20-95 Global Feminism: Robin Morgan
#19-95 Women's Voice: Carol Gilligan
#18-95 Korean Women Rise Above Abuse
#17-97 Parts I & II ($15 for both)
#16-95 Women, Money, And The UN
#15-95 Nuclear Industry In Texas
#13-95 Prostitutes And Unions In Australia
#12-95 Feminists Of The World Unite! (2)
#11-95 Feminists Of The World Unite! (1)
#10-95 Hawaiian Sovereignty: Milaloni Trask
# 9-95 Parts I & II ($15 for both)
# 8-95 De-criminalizing Poverty: Weap
# 7-95 International Caesarean Action Network
# 6-95 Pundits In Exile
# 5-95 A Palestinian Exile: Nuhad Jamal
# 3-95 Lesbians In South Africa
# 2-95 Women's Media At Cairo Population Conference
# 1-95 Wilma Mankiller Autobiography
#52-94 Racism And Disabilities
#51-94 Racism And Survival
#49-94 Exploring Lives: Filipina Migrant Workers & Domestic Violence
#48-94 Palestinian Women And The Law
#47-94 Generations Of Resistance
#46-94 Sarajevo Under Seige
#45-94 Race, Land, And Sovereignty
#44-94 Human Genome Diversity Project: An Indigenous View
#42-94 Welsh Radio Women
#41-94 Two-Spirited Women
#40-94 Radiation Causes Cancer
#38-94 Bloodroot
#37-94 Parts I & II ($15 for both)
#36-94 The U.S. Midwife Shortage
#35-94 Population Control In Brazil
#34-94 International Feminist Bookfair
#33-94 Rita May Brown On Dolly Madison
#32-94 Acupuncture For Addiction
#31-94 Women Political Prisoners
#30-94 Parts I & II ($15 for both )
#28-94 The Politics Of Counting Unwaged Work
#27-94 Fire With Fire: Naomi Wolf
#26-94 Western Nations Confront F.G.M. (Female Genital Mutilation)
#25-94 The Partnership Model: Riane Eisler
#24-94 Parts I & II ($15 for both)
#23-94 Women And The Zapatista Uprising In Mexico
#21-94 Go & Listen (American Activists In Bosnia)
#20-94 The Private Life Of War: Susan Griffin
#19-94 Libyan Women's Resistance
#18-94 Benazir Bhutto: The Phoenix
#17-94 Feminists Buddhists
#15-94 The Pampers Boycott
#14-94 The Zapatista Uprising: A Human Rights Perspective
#13-94 Silicone Implant Survivors
#12-94 Outlook For Women In Trinidad And Tobago
#10-94 Aunt Jemima And Eliza: Dr. Beverly Robinson
# 9-94 Breast Cancer Survivors
# 8-94 Jennifer Harbury In Guatemala
# 7-94 Women's Voluntary Labor
# 6-94 Croatian Peace Movement
# 4-94 Afro-Caribbean Tradition
# 3-94 Is This O.K. With You? (New Approaches To Date Rape & Harassment)
# 2-94 Canadian Pornography Decision
#52-93 Shekhina Mountainwater: Singing Dianic Princess
#51-93 Dianic Priestesses II: Groups & Solitaries
#50-93 Farmer Revolt In India: Vandana Shiva
#48-93 Moslem-American Poet Mohja K'ahf
#47-93 Dianic Priestesses I: The Goddess Movement
#46-93 Australian Women's News:

#45-93 Transforming Rage: bell hooks
#44-93 Women's Liberation In The Arab World: Nawal El Saadawi
#43-93 Micro-Inequity: Dr. Frances Conley
#42-93 Portrait Of Dissent: Efian Nwangaza & The Challenge To N.O.W.
#40-93 De-Militarizing The U.S. Economy: Pat Schroeder, Ann Markuson
#39-93 Insight On Mozambique
#38-93 U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno On Violence
#37-93 The Rape Of Burma
#36-93 Free Trade Feeding Frenzy
#35-93 The Fight Against Gatt
#33-93 Coalition Against Sexual Assault
#32-93 Non-Defensive Communication: Sharon Ellison
#30-93 Maori Women's Sovereignty Movement
#29-93 Gender, Work & Solidarity In The Free Trade Area
#28-93 Women's Voices From The March On Washington
#27-93 Claiming Our Power: Maxine Waters
#26-93 America Is An Indigenous Woman: Rayna Green
#25-93 Honor The Grandmothers: Lakota/Dakota Elders Speak
#24-93 Parts I & II ($15 for both)
#23-93 Women's Sports Talk: Older Athletes


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