Michelle Goldberg is a senior contributing writer at The Nation. She is the author of The Means of Reproduction: Sex, Power and the Future of the World, and Kingdom Coming: The Rise of Christian Nationalism.
Feminism has opened up far more space than could have been imagined in the 1920s.
As long as the GOP can put a patina of reasonableness over its conservative ideology, its candidates stand a chance.
The Clintons’ former nemesis created an apparatus to fend off their enemies—right and left.
The line between respecting civil liberties and protecting victims is anything but clear.
The so-called “Swedish model” banning the purchase but not the sale of sex is catching on in Europe. But does it work? And for whom?
The 52,000 unaccompanied children who have shown up at the border are fleeing gang violence and have valid claims to asylum.
Virtually everyone agrees the system is broken. But while some feminists want colleges to deliver justice, others argue it’s just not their job. Who is right?
If Monica Lewinsky were a man, she would have transcended the Clinton scandal long ago.
Conservatives are suddenly very unhappy to see moral judgments about sex and families invading the corporate realm.
With liberal hopes dashed in Washington, political energy is gathering in cities, where social change is actually possible.