Domenica graduated from the University of Connecticut with a degree in journalism and political science in 2015. As an undergraduate student she led the UConn American Civil Liberties Union chapter and was an executive member of UConn Students for Sensible Drug Policy.
Domenica was the vice chair of the student development committee in UConn’s undergraduate student government. She used this position to connect student activists to the administration, co-founding a Student Task Force on Diversity. Domenica also led efforts to prevent sexual assault on campus and strengthen sexual assault awareness programs during her time with student government.
Domenica was also a senior staff writer and copy editor for the Daily Campus, where her beat centered around issues of race, gender, and Greek Life.
Domenica’s main priorities as an activist and writer have been ending the drug war, reforming the criminal justice system, bringing justice to Palestine, speaking out against rape culture, and curbing Islamophobia.
While the former president gets yet another chance to explain his inappropriate behavior, victims like Lulabel Seitz get shut out of the media spotlight.
Black and Palestinian activists speak out about a dangerous pattern.
Big corporations, not street dealers, are the true authors and profiteers of the opioid crisis.
Imagine if the burden to combat sexual assault didn’t have to fall on any of these brave women — from celebrities to interns — pleading with the public to listen to stories they never wanted to have to recall.
A look at the real-life horrors our government is peddling this year — and a look at the movements rising up to stop them.
The National Priorities Project is joining the Institute for Policy Studies to fight for a budget that prioritizes people over profit.
From Barcelona to Charlottesville, there’s an obvious double standard in how Trump treats terrorism. But let’s be careful how we talk about it.
This weekend, events at the University of Virginia revealed the consequences of systemic and insidious white supremacy.
Day-long conference to feature panels discussing most innovative organizing led by Black workers in the U.S. in the Trump era
How drug-related suffering can bring black and white families together against a failed punitive model.
New social movements are making their power felt in ways that would have been unimaginable before Trump took office.
This report compiles existing state models for Renewable Portfolio Standards expansion and distributed solar access to low-income communities to create best practices for RPS legislation that can be replicated around the country.
States that supported Trump are going to be the hardest hit.
Local city-based movements have helped strengthen the backbone of judges standing up to these horrific policies.
Millions of Americans will be affected by the GOP's proposed healthcare replacement plan. But it’s black women and children, already at risk, who will be hit the hardest.
If we take the time to get to know one another, we’ll find that we don't have to live in fear.
With a Trump administration looming, the fight in North Dakota isn't over.
If Hillary win this November, Bill Clinton would have the unique opportunity to right the wrongs of his administration.
IPS dedicated our new conference room to co-founders Richard Barnet and Marcus Raskin—two progressives who left the State Department to turn ideas into action.
IPS Criminalization of Poverty Project Director Karen Dolan: “Denying voting rights based on criminal records is an egregious affront to the democratic values we espouse in this country."