Culture has consistently litigated women's desire to the point of spectacle. But it's really not that complicated.
Spike Lee's Netflix serial adaptation of "She's Gotta Have It" is the latest example that pop culture is FINALLY starting to represent female sexuality on our terms.
Our parenting columnist sits down with the 17-year-old author of 'Earth Hates Me' and learns why some girls recoil at the word "feminist" while still embracing its principles.
There's a limit to how much the horrors exacted on the “gender traitors” of Gilead can suppress them because, as sexpert Tina Horn explains, queer sexuality inherently rejects the patriarchy.
The star and creator of the HBO series, who earned a Golden Globe last week, is blazing a trail for doing something quite simple: portraying authentic Black sexual relationships on TV.
Helen Gurley Brown encouraged women to sleep their way to the top. Feminist Kate Millett warned that sex wasn't necessarily a weapon. Guess which message endured?
In her desire to love and be loved, Kerry Neville often felt like she had to say yes when she meant no. Until the day she discovered the true meaning of consent.
We’ve seen the viral videos of Black parents shaming and whupping their teen daughters as a way to “protect” them. But the abuse may be putting the girls at risk for sexual harm.
For queer girls growing up in the '90s, Xena and Gabrielle were life rafts for intimating what a lesbian relationship could look like. The reboot promises to do much more. That's good, right?
An emerging community of Jewish “kinksters” have been exploring the connection between their faith and BDSM. Which isn’t as sacrilegious as it sounds.