It’s hard to believe that sexual asceticism and celibacy rules have nothing to do with what’s going on in the Church—along with a perverted male toxicity whose outlet isn’t in machismo, but rather shame, deviance and exploitation.
Tuesday’s primaries broke the record for the number of women who have secured a major party nomination for the U.S. House of Representatives. In Argentina, a disappointing vote on abortion was still a milestone for women.
Soccer has come a long way in shaming and ending what was once widespread and accepted racism among fans in the sport. Where’s the push to stop sexism?
The Supreme Court and the Trump administration’s immigration policies dominated headlines this week—while around the world, women fought on for equality in courtrooms and on campaign trails.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions and his mostly-male team characterized domestic violence as a “private” problem this week when reversing a policy that allowed DV survivors to seek asylum in the U.S. This matters.
Women in the U.S. and around the world are shaking up the political system—but institutional sexism still persists.
Women’s collective power in politics is only growing. But in financial power circles, women are still absent.
In the wake of Harvey Weinstein’s arrest and the Santa Fe shooting, the urgency around amplifying women’s voices—and the impact gender diversity in the halls of power can have—is as clear as ever.
Immediately after New York attorney general Eric Schneiderman resigned over domestic abuse allegations, we saw a “debate” emerge in media over who is worse to women: Democrats or Republicans. But is this really a political story?
This week, headlines and happenings around the world demonstrated the impact of the #MeToo movement—from Spain and Sweden to Somalia and the U.S. / Mexico border.