Stories by T. Eve Greenaway

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Posted on: Dec 12, 2004, Source: AlterNet

A sibling converts to evangelical Christianity. "No one close to me had ever been committed to placing religion or spirituality at the center of their life before."

Posted on: Dec 8, 2004, Source: WireTap

The director and spokesperson for Rock the Vote talks about celebrity involvement, what she's learned from the election, and the issues that will keep the momentum going.

Posted on: Nov 3, 2004, Source: WireTap

Some sources claim sharp upturns, others say it's the same old story. What's the real deal with the 2004 youth vote?

Posted on: Oct 28, 2004, Source: WireTap

By going door-to-door in costume, offering up treats, voting tips and directions to polling places, this year’s trick-or-voters will also be spreading the word: there has never been a better time to make politics fun.

Posted on: Oct 5, 2004, Source: AlterNet

John Edwards managed to counter Dick Cheney’s self-righteous tone in the vice presidential debate by successfully questioning his opponent’s veracity and patriotism.

Posted on: Sep 13, 2004, Source: WireTap

WireTap speaks with Anti-Flag's Justin Sane about patriotism, community and the second round of the Rock Against Bush tour.

Posted on: Aug 19, 2004, Source: AlterNet

With a call to journey into a 'radical new future,' Adbusters magazine takes a step over the edge, leading readers blithely into a post-crash world.

Posted on: Jun 23, 2004, Source: WireTap

Participants and organizers at the first National Hip Hop Political Convention have their say.

Posted on: Mar 9, 2003, Source: WireTap

Whether they are petitioning to get a skate park built in Tennessee, raising awareness about sweatshop labor in Florida, or rallying against police brutality in Kentucky, young activists all over the South are fired up to make a difference.

Posted on: Jan 28, 2002, Source: WireTap

In surveying the sites and services that are currently aimed at young people, the Center for Media Education found an overwhelming number of commercial sites geared only at gathering consumer data. How do they do this? By harnessing teens' innate desire to express themselves. What are the dangers? A heavy focus on consuming and an eventual "complete loss of privacy," reports CME.

Posted on: Jan 7, 2002, Source: WireTap

Looking for some good contemplative reading for the new year? Read about one new anthology called "Another World is Possible/New World Disorder: Conversations in a Time of Terror" that brings together writing and reflections from a variety of sources and aims them directly at young, urban youth of color.

Posted on: Nov 5, 2001, Source: WireTap

Is it as easy to chart the opinions of Generation "9/11" as some want us to believe?

Posted on: Jun 11, 2001, Source: WireTap

As more and more "genderqueer" and transgender youth start coming out and demanding rights, college administrations and other adults are being forces to re-examine their sense of "normal" gender roles. Read an Alternet/WireTap original article about the issue and check out a youth essay called <a href="http://www.angelfire.com/art/testem/revolution2.html" target="_blank">A Genderqueer Primer</a> written for the zine Testem.

Posted on: Jun 5, 2001, Source: AlterNet

Some graduates of women's colleges are grappling with a whole new kind of gender politics. In fact, some will tell you they are not women at all.

Posted on: Jan 29, 2001, Source: WireTap

The recent film "Traffic" offers a vision of drug addiction based on one character's plummet from suburban boredom to full-blown heroin junkie in a matter of weeks. The critics are praising the actress who portrays the young junkie, but are they ignoring realities of drug use? Read up on the issue and sound off on this controversial new film in the WireTap message boards.

Posted on: Jun 28, 2000, Source: WireTap

When you're young it can feel like everything you read online is trying to pin you down, get your demographics, tell you who you are and what you should buy. But there are now media makers out there interested in more than sending youth to a virtual mall -- young web gurus who have set out to speak WITH teenagers and young adults about their lives, instead of TO them.