Despite important steps worldwide toward gender equality, two decades into the 21st century women still face multiple problems of marginality and oppression. Feminist communication and media scholarship has greatly contributed to these discussions. While dominant meaning systems about gender vary within and across cultures and geographies, as well as over time, feminist scholars argue that they all have to do with configurations of power and economic, social, and political inequities that end up shaping women’s lives. In the last decades, feminist scholarship on communication and media has analyzed the emergence of particular discourses about women and how ever-changing mutations of sexisms and discriminations fit anew into specific spaces, times, political contexts and communication practices, and in so doing has gained well-deserved visibility and prominence. Much of that has to do with the groundbreaking work conducted by the first ten Teresa Award winners, all authors in this edited volume. The work of these scholars shows that feminist scholarship has plenty to contribute to our understanding of what gender as a category in our societies entails and how media and communication cannot be fully considered without the lens of gender and with it intersectional identities.