Three Months After The Walkout, Coffee At Large Members Forge A New Road To Activism
“The goal is to create cash flow so we can keep doing good things. We are proud of what we’ve achieved, but we want to go bigger and lift more people.”
Starting off as a grassroots movement in the U.S., the current wave of coffee activism has become a global movement binding the industry together.
Women bear the majority of labor on Kenya’s coffee farms—but at what cost?
Two innovative events focused on creating dialogue and educating other folks about groups of people who have historically faced discrimination.
Three coffee pickers working on a farm near Santuario, Colombia, who are also trans women from the indigenous Emberá community, are the central focus of the premiere episode of a new series from UK’s Channel 4 for Facebook called “Uncovered”.
Held at Volcano Coffee Works in Brixton, South London, the idea behind the Kore Directive is to give women a chance to network, build up skills, and get a sense of belonging in what can feel like a male-dominated industry.
For the first time in its 200-year history, an Assam tea estate is being led by a bada madam, or women boss.
The Kore Directive is London’s newest non-profit organization directed at helping women in coffee.
Real talk, education, and empowerment in Australia’s coffee culture.