navigation main:
Bookmark and Share

no more Miss Nice G__

February 6, 2008

More than two years, ago, we published a feature about the Miss G__ Project:

The Miss G___ Project for Equity in Education is a growing group of people working to get women’s studies into Ontario high schools.

Since then, the group says it has organized many meetings with Ontario Ministry of Education officials and political figures, sit-downs, and other, less conventional, methods of getting attention. Still no women’s and gender studies. After some intense courtship, the government seems to no longer be taking Miss G__’s calls.

This is why there will be No More Miss Nice G__ as of February 14.

That day, supporters of the project are asked to “call the Ministry of Education expressing that we cannot afford to wait any longer for a Women’s and Gender Studies course to be added into the Ontario Secondary School Curriculum.”

Calling the Ministry of Education is absolutely not as stressful nor as intimidating as it may sound. In fact, you are a citizen and it is the Ministry's job to listen to you and to take your calls.

Kathleen Wynne's Office: 416.325.2600
TDD/TTY: 1-800-263-2892

WHEN: between 9am - 5pm Thursday, February 14 (If that doesn’t work for you, anytime is better than never).

No More Miss Nice G__! Facebook event page

Miss G__ has produced a handy video outlining the reasons for this action, and walking supporters through how to make the call:


the Miss G__ Project making women’s studies a back-to-school basic, by SARAH GHABRIAL, coolwomen, | August 25, 2005
No More Miss Nice G__!, Shameless Blog activist report | February 5, 2008
The Miss G__ Project for Equity in Education
“Why Women’s & Gender Studies in High Schools?”
“Everything You Ever Wanted to Know about WGS”


  • Seasonal Feature

  • April 1994: the night raid at Kingston’s Prison for Women

    by Sierra Bacquie

    There was supposed to be a new approach to the Correctional Service of Canada’s relationship to female offenders, who were promised responsible choices, respect, dignity, supportive environments, and shared responsibility. But on the night of April 26, eight women experienced humiliation, degradation, raw fear and trauma at the hands of an all-male emergency team. How did this happen? What has changed since?  read more