Author and trans rights scholar Amanda Phillips is the keynote speaker at a talk about creating spaces for trans, queer, and feminist possibility in video games.
Barnard College News
LGBTQ+ outreach coordinator Dylan Kapit ’16 (they/them) interviews Barnard student Katherine Nessel ’23 (she/her) about her experience as a trans woman on campus.
The music professor, LGBTQ+ activist, and Columbia Athletics Hall of Fame inductee shares insights into her extraordinary path and how Barnard helped her find a sense of belonging.
In celebration of Pride Month (June), Mia Flowers ’23 shares what LGBTQIA+ pride means to them.
By Prof. Erika Kitzmiller and Lauren Overton
The dean of San Francisco State University's College of Ethnic Studies opens up about how finding community and purpose at Barnard helped support and shape her scholarship-as-activism.
In honor of the uprising, Barnard reached out to community members, from alumnae to faculty, to share reflections on Stonewall’s significance.
Lesbian Scholar Karla Jay ’68 reflects on the importance of identity, coming out, and the meaning of “lavender culture” — in honor of Pride Month.
Barnard celebrates Women’s History Month and International Women’s Day (March 8) by honoring 25 groundbreaking alumnae.
The third-annual Sister Spit, sponsored by Barnard Student Life and honoring MLK Legacy Week, featured women who shared poems and narratives focused on resistance.
Professor Rosalind Rosenberg on the importance of twentieth-century activist and scholar Pauli Murray.
June is LGBTQ Pride Month—but at Barnard, Pride is year-round.
Barnard College historically has been a space for activism—from Annie Nathan Meyer’s aggressive advocacy of women’s education in the 1880s to the 1968 Vietnam War and civil rights protests to recent calls for divestment from fossil fuel companies.
Jennifer Finney Boylan, Barnard's first Anna Quindlen Writer-in-Residence answers questions about being on the hit docuseries I am Cait.
Over the past few years, there has been a growing visibility of transgender individuals across our society, and an increasing recognition that, for many people, gender identity is more complicated and ambiguous than was once commonly believed to be the case.
On CNN.com, Spar notes the role of assisted reproductive technology in gay marriage debate