Category: Love

#BMCC17: Black Moms Connection Conference 8/13–Toronto, ON

Black Moms Connection Conference (#BMCC17) is a one-day experience that will focus on equipping black mothers and women to increase their social, emotional and financial well-being. A full day of sharing, shopping and connecting through lively panels, keynote chat with MP Celina Caesar-Chavannes, financial literacy with @TD_Canada and more. I’m going to be speaking on […]

“There is more than one ‘S’ in feministS, Leroy” (Weekly Periscope Chat)

This week’s chat was a mixed bag. We discussed divorce, same sex marriage, trans rights, Stonewall movie, erasure of certain  POC in liberation movements and narratives, body image and fat-shaming, and the 2015 Women’s Freedom Conference. There were a few trolls, but I was trying to catch them. *warning: explicit language used throughout the entire […]

#PTBBook Continues with “In Search Of…”

I said I wasn’t going to write  a sequel to Push The Button. I was adamant about it, in fact. It did not matter to me that so many people were begging for more. I just said, “Nope!” …until I said, “OK OK OK!!” and the ideas came to me. A sequel would give me […]

Gentlemen’s Corner: Being Polyamorous Transformed Me

Love is real. At a minimum it is something that people readily agree exists. I find love to be something that is transformative like the states of matter. I am polyamorous; meaning I have more than one intimate or romantic partner, and that is as transformative as it gets. The word polyamory means “many loves” […]

Push The Button — Full-Length e-Book Now Available

Push The Button by Feminista Jones Synopsis: Nicole and David are two 30-something, professional, Black Americans chasing their dreams and accomplishing their goals while investing in a romantic future together. On the surface, they appear to just like any other couple—they travel, work hard, and spend quality time with family and friends. Behind their masks, […]

Don’t Believe The Absentee Hype– A Photo Project

Black men are often vilified as being perpetually absent in their children’s lives. People use statistics about Black children being born out-of-wedlock and/or being raised in homes with only one parent living there (usually the mother) to suggest that Black men are, by default, absent fathers. This is a narrative we need to change because […]

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