Baylor’s chapter of the International Justice Mission is reinvigorating the purpose of free trade and socially responsible shopping through an accessible venue for students.
The objectification of women in advertising is diverse and ubiquitous: the female body is used to sell everything from fast food to cars to hair care products. This objectification is symptomatic of a larger social problem: the tendency to define women by their sexuality. As deplorable as this form of advertising is, it is so common that I’ve almost become desensitized to it. However, the last place I would have expected to see it is in a poster promoting International Justice Week for Baylor’s chapter of the International Justice Mission (IJM).
International Justice Mission is aiming to improve lives across the world by encouraging people to buy fair trade products.
An event hosted by International Justice Mission in the World Cup Cafe on Tuesday was meant to give students an understanding of fair trade and what goes on behind the making of products used in everyday life.
After a restful spring break, students will come together with eyes closed and minds open for the sixth annual Blinded event and Justice Week.
Blinded, hosted by Baylor’s International Justice Mission and Student Government, will take place from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday, March 18, in the Barfield Drawing Room of the Bill Daniel Student Center.
Justice Week, a week of social justice awareness events, is coming to an end today with “Blankets on the Bowl” from 7 to 11 p.m. at the Bill Daniel Student Center Bowl.
In an age when supermarkets overpower local growers in the race to supply consumers with affordable produce, it seems that gardening has been neglected.
Beyond the vocals and the guitar strings lies a message echoing in the hearts of Baylor students.
There is some information that can never be unlearned. This is how Ron Soodalter, co-author of “The Slave Next Door: Human Trafficking and Slavery in America Today,” described the realization of slavery in America.