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To Apply: Please submit a cover letter, resume, short and captivating writing sample, and creative portfolio (if you have it) to Search Committee via email: with subject line, “Communications Coordinator." Applications will be accepted on a rolling basis. Please, no phone calls.
Thank you for your generous donation to the Women Crossing the Line Fund! Your gift is a celebration of JASS’ co-founders and supporters in a way that centers something we practice and preach: the concept of collective leadership. It’s our experience that resilient organizations and movements in a fast-changing world demand more decentralized, shared, and delegated leadership that value people’s distinct strengths and differences as the key to teamwork and hybrid solutions. In our work, being a hero is dangerous and we wouldn’t be here if not for our collective power.
In celebration of legacies and collective leadership, you’re invited to cross the line with JASS. Make a donation today!
In this booklet, we spotlight JASS' key accomplishments across Mesoamerica, Southern Africa, and Southeast Asia in 2019. Check out stories from the frontlines of change!
OBOL leaders created the first-ever grassroots feminist treatment literacy manual and educational initiative that meets women’s needs while helping everyone.
Join us for the next 16 days as we take part in an annual campaign to end gender-based violence: #16DaysofActivism!
The JASS Board of Directors is thrilled to announce our next Executive Director: Shereen Essof!
Are there links between attacks on African immigrants and the killings of LGBTI people and women in South Africa? JASS Southern Africa's Phumi Mtetwa talks about the connections between xenophobia and misogyny, and the importance of community organising and cross-border solidarity.
In the Philippines, the message to human rights defenders is clear: anyone who speaks out could be a target. Within just 10 days this past July, 21 people were killed - community leaders, farmers, church workers, and lawyers - in the province of Negros Oriental. The use of violence is a careful strategy meant to instill a culture of silence and fear. For months, the silence was deafening until a community of local people started to come together. JASS with local groups organized an ecumenical prayer and concert for peace that drew 150 individuals and 19 organizations: young women, mothers, academics, artists, and religious groups. Creating a much-needed space, the gathering built solidarity and common ground – a necessary strategy to confront the violence together. A JASS Southeast Asia tells us more.