Jennifer Hall Lee is a filmmaker, speaker and writer. Her latest film, “Feminist: Stories from Women’s Liberation” is an award-winning independent film about the women’s liberation movement in the United States. She has worked for many years in Hollywood as a visual effects producer and editor on many films including, FORREST GUMP, GHOST, PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN 2, BEOWULF and more.
Jennifer was invited to screen “Feminist: Stories from Women’s Liberation” at the International Islamic University in Islamabad, Pakistan. She has since broadened her feminist work internationally and is one of the featured speakers at the 2015 Feminism in London conference. She is a monthly contributor in the online magazine The Broad Side and she is also one of the essayists in the new book, “Love Her, Lover Her Not: The Hillary Paradox.”
Locally, in her community, Jennifer volunteers on her town council in Altadena, California. She is the Chair of the Altadena Town Council Education Committee. Town Councils are an important part of our democracy. Jennifer is active in her community through organizing town halls to get residents together to discuss the importance of public schools. Public schools are part of the roots of our democracy and in these times our pubic schools are under great stress due to privatization of education.
Jennifer believes that feminism is for all people no matter what political persuasion and loves to strategize with people about how to best pass down the stories of the women’s movement. She was named as one of the Global Ambassadors for the Global Media Monitoring Project. The GMMP is the oldest media monitoring project in the world. Feminist Stories from Women’s Liberation is distributed by Women Make Movies. Jennifer screens and speaks for universities, organizations, schools, museums and feminist groups.
Supporting our Public Schools
and their Vital Connection to our Democracy
Let’s have a conversation about our public schools!
“Public schools are a public good
that we have forged together through public conversations,
elected school boards, and democratic policymaking”