Some of the most recent weeks in American history alert us, if we’re paying the least bit of attention, to the fact that sexism is alive and well, indeed robustly thriving, in U.S. culture and society.
Remember when some pundits were singing the praises of John Kelly? They praised his work at the Department of Homeland Security, of which ICE is a part.
During his presser, General Kelly spoke about a time when Gold Star families and women were sacred.
Last week, Twitter suspended Rose McGowan’s account because, according to Twitter, she violated TOS.
Anyone who was paying attention knew that Donald Trump is a racist, misogynistic narcissist.
The Republican Party has become the party of Archie Bunker enablers, little men lacking courage and morality, appeasing the lowest functioning among us, who just so happens to be their President right now.
Imagine if working to end rape culture were treated with the same attention as Hillary Clinton’s emails.
In the midst of our tributes to the first responders of then and now, in our gratefulness for those who serve in our nation’s military and for those who have given their lives in this service, and in our hope for tomorrow, can we also make room again to ponder the call to welcome the world’s exhausted, suffering, homeless ones for whom this nation’s welcome light shines?
7 out of 10 women have an unfavorable opinion of Trump, and almost 6 out of 10 men, and only 1 out of 4 women view him favorably
It’s more than a bit like saying to women, “Vote for us, and we’ll take away your rights.” It’s EXACTLY like that
What Ivanka needs to realize is that it is not that her father is blunt, but that the content of his speech is both racist and misogynist
The Republicans are circling the wagons to get rid of Trump and they scored bonus points for putting on a very public show of caring about misogyny. Unfortunately, they only care about misogyny when it's aimed at a Republican woman by a man they want to get rid of, which is to say they don't care at all,
The GOP is opposed to providing for the general welfare of anyone but corporations, the filthy rich, and especially the extremely religious
Misogyny reared its ugly head on Twitter Friday evening after Salon Editor-at-Large Joan Walsh tweeted something that made both left and right, well to be fair mostly right, angry.
Some men have been suggesting Rodgers' killing of more men than women means he wasn't a misogynist. Nothing could be further from the truth.
So today, on this tragic Saturday when a very disturbed young man went on a murdering rampage against the "beautiful" women archetype he felt rejected by, I'm wondering if we can finally talk about the systemic problem of violence against women in the United States.
This week Jillian York of the Electronic Frontier Foundation denounced tech companies and employers who censor or punish online ugliness. But the internet is no longer a frontier.
Most people have heard the adage that a picture is worth a thousand words, but it is seldom the case that one picture sums up a movement's agenda on a specific issue.
Women who are involved in journalism are increasingly the targets of violent sexual threats by anonymous cowards in hopes of frightening them to stop expressing their opinions.