The moral reform movement on sexual harassment has veered into predictable overkill, but it’s worth defending the original phenomenon.
Sexual harassment digests a degenerate thug like Harvey Weinstein with a college student who makes an awkward pass or a well-intentioned boss who compliments a dress.
A top lawyer resigned from the Texas Attorney General’s Office just hours after posting a Federalist article criticizing aspects of the #MeToo movement.
With high turnout and 80 percent in favor of a candidate in a group that is a large population share, Roy Moore still substantially underperformed among white evangelicals.
Like a disease, distrust is infecting our most foundational relationship as a people, the building block of a free, civil society—the relationship between men and women.
Here’s a little secret we have to say out loud: Women love the sexual interplay they experience with men, and they relish men desiring their beauty.
From the #MeToo movement to the outing of past crimes to the demands to purge the evil among us, there is a growing sense of panic bordering on hysteria.
Sen. Al Franken (D-Minn.) announced Thursday he plans to resign from office amid numerous allegations that he acted inappropriately and sexually harassed multiple women.
For all the handwringing about media and morality, God has been largely missing from the conversation we’re having about sexual assault.
Does Rep. John Conyers’ retirement give the Democratic Party moral high ground in the firestorm of sexual harassment charges? The answer must decidedly be no.
Yes, both sides are guilty of a double standard for sexual misconduct, but the Left’s hypocrisy has been particularly egregious, and has likely allowed the problem to metastasize and fester.
We are seeing the limits of what partisans will justify in the scandals surrounding Roy Moore, Al Franken, and John Conyers.
Unlike a private business, Congress is an assemblage of equally free agents who are in the first instance accountable to their voters.
While it’s not a universal truism, more often than not, bad morals make for bad art, and the unwillingness to say so produces even worse criticism.
Just one year ago, when denouncing serial predator and likely rapist Bill Clinton might have mattered, the Left instead embraced him and cheered on his chief enabler.
The more dirt we consume, the more of other people’s sin we gorge ourselves on, the more we want. The more we want, the more we seek. The more we seek the more we find.
Actress Liz Holtan portrays an earnest representative of Jesus’ commandments against lust in an old Louis C.K. comedy bit. Today she sounds far from crazy.
Merely pointing out inconsistency does nothing to address the problems our nation faces, except perhaps to diminish the hypocrite’s credibility.
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