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Lincoln High School English Class Interviews

  • CAC4002
  • 2022 - 2023

Interview projects created by Lincoln High School students enrolled in English classes taught by Max Anders. Students chose a person to interview whose voice they felt needed to be heard, transcribed the interview, and added their own reflections.

Hard Copy 20

This edition includes sections:
-Tacoma Cemetery Nature Walk: Summer & Fall
-Presidents Suck, But Don’t Yell at Them to Help Tacoma
-Tacoma Has Always Been Rainy
-Seeking Friends in Tacoma
-Colliding in Place
-Tacoma State of Mind
-On Sobbing While Pole Dancing and The Divine Feminine
-Hard Knocks Part III
-Tacoma Horoscope
-Painting Through the Darkness

Includes 11/17 print by local artist Elexia Johnson.

Unveiling Inequities: Exploring Barriers Faced by Black Business Owners in Tacoma-Pierce County

2023 report created by Momentum Professional Strategy Partners. This report was part of the Black Collective Economic Development Committee 2023 initiatives and was funded by a grant with the Economic Development Board for Tacoma-Pierce County. It explores and documents dominant reasons why local Black owned businesses fail and compiles recommendations to inform city and county entities.

The Northwest Airlifter

  • 5.3.46
  • 1987/09/11-

Northwest Air Lifter is a publication for the Lewis-McChord Airforce Base. The publication features national news headlines relating to the military. It also features stories and information on people and events in the McChord Base community.

Hard Copy 18

This edition includes sections:
-Five Mile Drive
-Tales of a Tacoma Charter Dive Boat
-Cast of Thousands Studio
-Burning Hollywood
-Discernibly Turgid: The Awkward Legalities of Tacoma’s Adult Entertainment -Industry
-How to be a Californian in Tacoma
-Stories From the Neighbors
-Hard Knocks Part I
-Inside the Mind of Jerome Trescott
-All the Grit City Business Names That Shouldn’t Exist

Includes 11/17 print by local artist Jerome Trescott.

Ford, Melissa and Mandeville, Dan

Dan Mandeville holds a sign reading, "Women's Rights Human Rights," with Melissa Ford standing beside him.

"I just feel like we’re in scary times right now where a lot of white men are controlling the narrative and, um, I’m happy to be here today to kind of speak up" - Melissa Ford
"And a lot of people, even, even with current restrictions being passed people don’t even know that they’ve happened in their state and they’re not finding out until they go to go for treatment and find out “Oh, you’re not eligible because of this law that’s been passed.” And people just, people just don’t know what’s been going on and I don’t know, I think the more – we just need to speak up and make sure that people know what’s happening." - Dan Mandeville

Howerton, Kels

Kels Howerton holds a sign reading, "Safe, accessible abortions for all genders."

"I think it’s also important to remember that all genders can have abortions and while it does primarily affect women, um, to include trans people and non-binary people in that. I personally use they/them pronouns and I think it’s really important to remember how many people are affected. I love so many people who have gotten abortions, and it would have drastically changed their life if they were forced into pregnancy. So I think I’m here just because I want us to be a community that takes care of one another and um, fights for one another, so that we can all be freed."

Hennigh, Melody

Melody Hennigh holds a sign reading "Protect safe, legal abortions."

"As I explained to my five-year-old, we are sticking up to bullies."

Wood, Kat

Kat Wood holding a sign reading, "Fundamental human rights should NOT depend on your zip code!" with an LGBTQ pride flag sticker and a map of the United States with x-marks over states that restrict or outlaw abortion access.

Interviewer: What brings you here today?
"Oh, so much anger and so much sadness. Um, Roe has been around my entire life and I can’t believe we’re fighting the fights of our grandmothers again and again and again… and trans people and non-binary people are especially gonna be hurt by these laws. I mean, really, all people who need abortion care and need health care deserve to be able to have that equitably and safely and with dignity and I can’t believe we’re having to fight this again."

Jouers, Serena

Serena Jouers holds her small dog and a sign reading, "If I wanted the government in my uterus I'd fuck a politician."

"I feel like I need to do what I can to help spread the message and to help show that we will stand up for our rights and not let this get overturned and that there’s people out here, everywhere, that want – that feel passionately about it."

Fiore, Autumn

Autumn Fiore holds a sign reading, "If your activism isn't intersectional, then who is it for?"

"Overturning Roe v. Wade is much more than just taking away a person’s bodily autonomy, it could be a slippery slope into other landmark Supreme Court decisions that protect our rights to privacy, bodily autonomy, and just, our choices to do what we would like. Uh, and so I wanna take a stand and make sure that doesn’t happen. Um, the government doesn’t have a right to dictate who we choose to marry, whether we choose to keep a pregnancy, none of it. Um, and I know that there worst fear is us standing up for our rights, but, that doesn’t mean that we just let them do whatever they want."

Mazama Bulletin

  • 5.3.54
  • 1896-2022

The Mazama Bulletin is published by Mazamas, a non-profit mountaineering organization that was founded in 1894 and is headquartered in Portland, Oregon. The Mazama Bulletin is published bi-monthly, and, in the past, has had a monthly and yearly edition as well. The bulletin publishes articles about hikes, classes, and climbs put on by Mazamas, issues surrounding conservation, responsible recreation, and outdoor education.

Howell, Kip

Kip Howell holds a sign reading, "Forced birth in a country with the highest [maternal] mortality rate, no paid maternity, no universal subsidized childcare, no continued birth parent care, and frequently inaccessible mental health care. - Tocarra Mallard."

"I feel that because they have decided this is not, like, a right under the constitution, this gives way for a lot of other issues. Especially, since they say, like, this is not, like constitutionally worth it for privacy specifically. Um, it gives way for them to attack things like gay marriage rights and many other things. So, I feel that it’s my civic duty to come here and protest."

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