The critically acclaimed international spy thriller delves into what it means for women to be stereotyped, categorized, underestimated, and ignored—and turns it into an asset.
Power-hungry, conniving, and vindictive female characters don’t necessarily make for rich storytelling, especially when that rage serves no purpose.
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.
Female candidates championing the cause, and even sharing their own stories of harassment or abuse, may be seeking to align themselves with other survivors, but at what cost?
Their definition of what constitutes as sex and rape may not be the same as Catholic Brett Kavanaugh’s, but this judge is seizing a loophole and plans to ride it all the way to the bench.
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.
The U.S. tops statistics for both food insecurity and obesity. There’s a long history that got us here.
In this exclusive excerpt from her new book, ‘Rage Becomes Her,’ author Soraya Chemaly looks at the way rage—expressed and suppressed—may affect women’s health.
Reproductive technology allows prospective parents to choose the sex of their baby before getting pregnant. But do the dangers outweigh the benefits?
When women and people of color are told what words to use, and how to use them, it’s more than mere political correctness gone awry. It’s a form of silencing that sustains a moral, class, and racial hierarchy.