Whitman Wire

OP-ED: Ineffectual and uncritical: A reflection on the Women’s March

Nicki Caddell, Sophomore

March 12, 2020

Saturday marked the fourth annual Women’s March in Walla Walla: this is not a cause for celebration. Each year, this Women’s March and others around the U.S. have become increasingly civil and tolerant. The “protesters” are asked to stay on the sidewalk and stop at red lights, and they do....

Women march on Walla Walla

The leadership behind Walla Walla's 2020 Women's March chose to separate from the national Women's March after allegations of anti-Semitism and lack of intersectionality in the national movement. Photos by Beej Haas

Kate Grumbles, Staff Reporter

March 12, 2020

The 4th annual Women’s March on Walla Walla took place this past weekend, starting near the Farmer’s Market area at 108 W. Main Street.  An estimated 300-400 community members took to the streets on Saturday, March 6, to express their support for the solidarity around women’s issues as well as a ...

Women’s March on Walla Walla: Take II

Women's March on Walla Walla: Take II

Rachel Needham, Staff Reporter

January 25, 2018

On Saturday, Jan. 20, over 2,000 people participated in the Women’s March On Walla Walla to commemorate the one-year anniversary of the Women’s March on Washington. The welcoming rally began in the parking lot of the First Congregational Church at 10 a.m. Signs bobbed amongst the crowd with quip...

Stevens Gallery hosts “Women’s March on Walla Walla” exhibit

Photo by Caroline Ashford Arya.

Zuhra Amini, Staff Writer

February 23, 2017

With hot pink fabric against white walls, the Women’s March Exhibit opened up in the Steven’s Gallery in Reid Campus Center on Feb. 11, where it will remain until Feb. 24. The exhibit centers on the march that occurred in Walla Walla on Jan. 21, a sister march in support of the Women’s March on Washing...

Dispatch from DC: The Wire at the Women’s March

Women's March

Rachel Needham, Staff Reporter

January 24, 2017

At 8:00 am on Saturday, Jan. 21, the Dunn-Loring metro station in Northern Virginia just outside Washington, DC, reverberated with the energy of hundreds of people carrying home-made posters and wearing knitted pink hats with pussy-cat ears. Crowds on the platform cheered for passing trains too full to ...

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Women’s March