From CNN's Chris Cuomo to the Washington Post's Marty Baron, the U.S. newsroom has a long tradition of empowering perpetrators of sexual assault and harassment by amplifying their voices and silencing survivors and their allies.
Models and photographers rely on the social-media platform for networking and promotion. But the lack of regulation against scams, harassment—even abuse—leaves young women extremely vulnerable.
The Gray Lady’s feeble attempt at sexual-assault “comedy” in a recent parody video is the latest media misfire that has us wondering what is going on at the “paper of record.”
When female journalists are bullied out of the media, it’s not only their individual careers that suffer; it alters the entire scope and tone of the world’s news.
A consummate mansplainer mansplains sexual harassment to women: A Comedy in One Act
2017 tested our sanity, but filled us with a purposeful rage. We're speaking up, naming names, and taking over.
If we are to believe that all sexes and genders deserve equality, then we must hold the Al Frankens of the world to account as much as the Roy Moores.
2013 Oscar host Seth MacFarlane’s shtick was so thoroughly offensive that we missed the truth about Weinstein’s predatory behavior. And now the joke’s on us.
Activists like undocumented worker Sandra Henriquez have put their lives on the line to protest injustice. Under a Trump administration, progressives might want to follow their lead.
Professor Teresa Buchanan got fired for dropping an F-bomb. Which is what happens when universities become businesses: students are consumers, and education is the casualty.