Women's March on Washington

Photographer Donna Ferrato documents the Women's March on Washington for Maclean's Magazine (Photograph by David Zelikovitz)

Donna Ferrato: ‘What is wrong with white women?’

Donna Ferrato, the renowned photographer known for her work on domestic violence, looks back on the Women’s March as ‘the end’

It’s been six months since the Women’s March. What’s changed?

On January 21, thousands of Canadians marched for women’s rights in events organized by Women’s March Canada. Is it living up to its goals?

One hundred days of President Donald Trump—and of the resistance

In the face of Donald Trump’s authoritarian tendencies and slapdash administration, U.S. institutions appear to be holding strong

Mending the feminist movement

The Clinton-Sanders fight drove a wedge through it. The backlash to Donald Trump has made it stronger than ever.

What marching means for a hellscape ahead

The Washington march route passed democratic institutions that endure the test of time. A protester asked: ‘It’s more than one man can dismantle, right?’

Marching with Donna Ferrato: ‘We are unbeatable’

Photographer, photojournalist and activist Donna Ferrato was behind the lens for Maclean’s at the Women’s March

Why they marched: A Donna Ferrato photo essay

Hundreds of thousands stormed Washington, D.C. for the Women’s March—where an iconic photographer found portraits of resistance

How Donald Trump will save the left

The Women’s March proved President Donald Trump can unite the left. Now it’s up to this new force to do something with its energy.

Women’s marches from across the world, in photos

In more than 30 countries, from Ghana and Australia to Canada and Israel, people marched for women’s and human rights

‘Is that a uterus giving the middle finger?’: On the bus to the Women’s March

This trip had everything — strangers bonding, ribald humour, a bottomless well of snacks and even a self-appointed bus mom.

Why I’m marching: Canadians on joining the Women’s March

‘I march because I am a woman. I march because I am black and alive. I march because too many can not.’

Gloria Steinem, in 1987: ‘Women become radical with age’

In 1987, Gloria Steinem told Maclean’s that Canadian and American feminists ‘could help the other from reinventing the wheel’