Courtney E. Martin
Courtney E. Martin is a writer, speaker, and strategist living in Brooklyn. she is coauthor of Project Rebirth: Survival and the Strength of the Human Spirit from 9/11 Survivors; and author of Do It Anyway: The New Generation of Activists; and Perfect Girls, Starving Daughters: How the Quest for Perfection is Harming Young Women. She is an alumna of WMC Progressive Women's Voices.
Courtney E. Martin is a WMC SheSource expert on Media and Entertainment and Humanitarian.
Media discussions of Sandberg’s advice for getting ahead in the corporate world miss an important consideration, says author and social media strategist Courtney E. Martin. More »
Solitude in a "cottage-of-one's-own" came to this writer with some unexpected challenges. More »
The author's mother has given her an early exposure to a diverse collection of women, which serves her well as a writer and strategic activist. More »
Marked by protest and environmental disaster, world-wide crisis may finally force us to turn to each other for solutions, ushering in The Great Liberation, suggests author and blogger Courtney E. Martin. More »
Far from self involvement, far from apathy, WMC Progressive Women's Voices alumna Courtney Martin sees the promise of new forms of activism developing from her generation. She tells us about it in her new book published this week. More »
The writer made it to the final stages as a contender for coveted space in the pages of one of the nation’s premier newspapers—and learned just how far we are from gaining equal access in public discourse. More »
A study of crime labs in Los Angeles indicates that many sexual assault victims wait in vain for prosecution of rapists. The lead investigator for Human Rights Watch, Sarah Tofte, now wants to study backlogs at labs in cities across the country. More »
As part of a Women’s Media Center campaign demanding that Bill O’Reilly apologize for his personal, sexist attack on the legendary White House correspondent Helen Thomas, Courtney Martin, a member of the WMC Progressive Women’s Voices program, appeared on The O’Reilly Factor this week to drive the message home. Here is Martin's account of the experience and its aftermath. (The WMC also received hundreds of hateful, profanity-laced, sometimes threatening emails and calls after calling for O’Reilly’s apology.) More »