The country’s abortion restrictions are under fire—and prochoice activists are surprisingly optimistic.
What role should the social platform play as the feminist movement continues to grow?
To curb sexual assault, victims need allies and advocates. Former University of Missouri football player Rolandis Woodland is a model for this.
Yes, let’s erase stigma. But feminists, please: let’s not forget to talk about male privilege.
Social media platforms are enabling women to speak out anonymously and show that harassment exists—but that hasn’t resulted in culture change.
Villainizing sex workers won’t improve their lives. Basic labor rights will.
Like their male counterparts, black and Latina girls and young women suffer from striking racial disparities in education and income.
As the movement enjoys a star moment, “controversial” issues risk being left behind.
There is danger in turning surrogacy into a sexless crime.
Empowered by social media, feminists are calling one another out for ideological offenses. Is it good for the movement? And whose movement is it?