The smart, outspoken, social-media-savvy Democratic freshman congresswoman from Queens is confounding to Republican men, whose only response to strong, intelligent women is sexploitative vitriol.
Women put up with catcalls, lewd jokes, and being objectified every day, and society tells us to let it go. But we’re sending the wrong message.
Before outrage became an online sport, it was in our faces: hate mail, angry mobs, bullying. What can we learn from the past to handle today’s haters?
The onslaught of attacks by this administration against women, people of color, immigrants, the LGBTQ community is enough to send anyone to a rage spiral. But there is purpose in that all-consuming anger.
As we saw at the Kavanaugh hearings, female survivors of assault and harassment are the ones on trial, not the perps. And men still wonder why so many women don't report.
Activists are getting exhausted by the endless stream of attacks from the Trump administration. Those on the front lines have to protect themselves to keep up the fight.
More than three-quarters of film critics are white men, which not only impacts how films by women and people of color are received and portrayed to audiences, but whether they’re even reviewed at all.
Insecure men try to silence women all the time, but Serena Williams and Kamala Harris are sending a strong message by holding their ground.
Lockdown drills, armed teachers, bulletproof backpacks, and now the proposal to teach kids how to triage one another—have lawmakers lost their minds?
Guys silently nodding in agreement about the issues at stake for women is not enough. Our lives are on the line. So actively fight with us, or realize that you are the problem.