“Push The Button” #PTBBook — How Can I Buy the Book?


Thank you all SO much for the initial support of my first novel, Push The Button. I have been overwhelmed by the love shown to my “baby”.

I have some updates on ordering for you!

First, you can order your hardcopy:

Direct from me! You can order your copy directly from me and since I stand to make more money this way, I will sign ALL copies of #PTBBook ordered from me.


Second, you can instantly download your digital copy 1of 3 ways:

1. You can download directly here and have your copy in minutes.

2. You can order from me, here, and you will receive a personalized email from me with your book file, within 1-2 days.

3. You can buy it from Amazon and have it sent immediately to your Kindle (and if you have Kindle Unlimited, it is FREE).

If you’re interested in bulk sales, I have some fantastic offers for you. Learn more about how you can save when you spend $50 or moe or $100 or more.

Finally, if you’re an independent bookseller and want to work out a consignment arrangement, please email me (info@feministajones.com) for more information.




Feminista Jones PAID Intern Search — Help Me Out!!

I need an intern!!!

I’m looking for a bright, driven, intern to help me get my life together.

This is a PAID, task-based position– you will be paid per assignment.

IDEAL Candidate is:

A resident of New York City or Philadelphia (or surrounding areas)

  • A college student (COMM majors, social work major, community organizing majors encouraged) or recent graduate in need of relevant experience.
  • Proficient in social media platforms Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Tumblr and is familiar with WordPress-hosted blogs.
  • Proficient in Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, PowerPoint)
  • An EXCELLENT writer. Professional correspondence experience is a huge PLUS.
  • Familiar with public transportation systems in NYC
  • Flexible and able to meet deadlines
  • Feminist
  • A Team Player
  • Willing to do his/her part to make the world a better place.

Women/trans gender/ non-binary people, people of color, LGBTQ, dis/differently-abled people, single parents, economically disadvantaged people are encouraged to apply.

Please submit your resume, CV, current course listing (if relevant), and cover letter to info@feministajones.com. I need to know why you want this position, so make it clear in your cover letter.

This is a private, at-will position. It is stipend-based, and each task will be paid according to the work required. I’m willing to work with your professors/school to help you earn relevant course credit/ internship hours.

Deadline to apply is January 31, 2015.




“Push The Button” (#PTBBook) Release Party–Join Me!

I’m so excited to invite you to attend the official release party for my debut novel, Push The Button.

This is nor ordinary book release. It is an experience…


When: February 6, 2015, 7pm-10pm

Where: Suite 116, 114 W. 116th Street, New York, NY

Tickets: $15 Standard, $30 VIP, $75 Couple’s VIP, $250 Bottle Service

Open bar for all 7-8pm. Open bar all night for VIP.

If you are interested in a press/blogger pass, please email info@feministajones.com for more information.

Purchase ticket here




FJ in @TIME Magazine RE: Bill #Cosby

Jackie Robinson Foundation 2014 Awards Dinner

At a recent premier of the new Civil Rights Movement era movie Selma, Tony Award-winning actress Phylicia Rashad commented for the first time on the allegations of drugging and sexual assault that have been made against her former co-star and close friend, Bill Cosby. In a brief interview, Rashad said: “What you’re seeing is the destruction of a legacy. And I think it’s orchestrated. I don’t know why or who’s doing it, but it’s the legacy. And it’s a legacy that is so important to the culture.”

I feel for anyone falsely accused of such crimes, as I know that such fabrications can ruin one’s life. I’m incensed, however, when assault victims’ allegations are dismissed outright, particularly by women, and further, women of color. As a black woman and survivor of sexual assault, I struggle with immediately siding with a black man accused of rape simply because of cultural allegiance and respect for his work.

Read more here

Photo Credit: Stephen Lovekin—Getty Images

What Kids Think About Police Brutality


Over the past few months (years, really), we’ve learned of several incidences of unarmed Black Americans being killed by police officers. They were shot, choked, slammed to the ground, etc. In some cases, the police have been indicted with charges related to their deaths, others have not. Some have gone to trial, some have not. Have any been found guilty? My having to ask that speaks to how rare it is for a police officer to be held accountable for killing an unarmed Black person in America.

Officers Wilson, Pantaleo, and Weekley recently evaded justice by either escaping indictment or having charges against them dropped.

The families of Michael Brown, Eric Garner, and Aiyana Stanley-Jones will have no resolution, no justice for the loss of the lives of the people they loved the most.

It took a second grand jury to indict Officer Kendrick, who took the life of Jonathan Ferrell. It took almost two years to indict Officer Servin for destroying Rekia Boyd’s family. The families of Miriam Carey and Ramarley Graham are just… hopeless, left wondering “Why?”

I recently participated in two protests in NYC following the news that a Staten Island Grand Jury decided against indicting Officer Pantaleo, who was seen on camera choking Eric Garner to death.

Today, I had a conversation with my son explaining what mommy was doing and why he had to spend those evenings with his daddy. I told him it wasn’t safe for him to be out there and we talked about my friends who were arrested, what it means to protest, and why it’s important. We talked about Aiyana and Eric.

The following is a recording of the latter part of our conversation. I decided to record it because I could hear my 8 year-old son growing more passionate and angry and I thought it would be worth it to document.

You see, it isn’t that my son represents how all children think about police brutality. It is more about the need to have these kinds of conversations with our children. We need to open up and create safe spaces for children to ask questions and to also learn age-appropriate truths about the world around them. You have to know your kid and I know mine is very much interested in the well-being of others.

Listen here.


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