This article originally appeared in the December 1, 1926, issue, inaugurating a feature called "These Modern Women," "a series of anonymous articles giving the personal backgrounds of women acti
Two events which occurred at the end of 1936 may signify a turning-point in the birth-control movement in America.
In most of the discussions in relation to the improvement of female education, the objectors have shown themselves unable to rise above the utilitarian, or rather the purely material, a
This essay, from the July 17, 1948, issue of The Nation, is a special selection from The Nation Digital Archive. If you want to read everything The Nation has ever published on feminism and women's rights, click here for information on how to acquire individual access to the Archive--an electronic database of every Nation article since 1865.
The question about the so-called "women's vote" is generally phrased: How will the women vote? The answer to that is too easy. Women vote just as men vote.
With the "family cap," the state says to welfare moms: no more babies!
What's next for Ms. magazine now that it's hit the ripe age of 30 and is now heading west?
Will women be included in the debate on Afghanistan's future?
Laura Bush might put on a good face for women's rights in Afghanistan, but her husband's handwork works against women in other places.
The inclusion of women in peace negotiations would go a long way toward addressing their exploitation and abuse in war-torn areas.