To say Me Too uprooted the press and Hollywood is probably fair. But the earthquake sensed in newsrooms and boardrooms may be skewing the media’s coverage.
Women who diverge at all from progressive dogma don’t feel supported by the people professionally dedicated to the cause of sexual equality. That’s a problem.
Brett Kavanaugh might have had more trouble defending himself against sexual assault allegations had he followed Mike Pence’s line of thinking.
If Anderson, who made her living touting her sexuality and capitalizing on everything feminism initially promised, thinks this way, feminism really is on a downward spiral.
Now comes Me Too to put men in the dock for having believed that women really meant it when they disdained the old proprieties.
Can’t men be trusted to have some basic amount of self-control? And will implementing ‘the Pence Rule’ even stave off allegations?
In an interview with ABC News that airs on Friday, First Lady Melania Trump says women accusing men of sexual assault must have ‘hard evidence’ to prove their claim.
The confluence of Brett Kavanaugh’s confirmation and the one-year anniversary of Me Too is inspiring a markedly, if expectedly, intense wave of negativity about women’s stature in America.
The way Christine Blasey Ford and other women have been treated demonstrates the Me Too movement is no longer about justice, but about political vengeance.
A widely circulated Jezebel article suggested late last month that Me Too’s next frontier must be ‘the gray areas,’ defined by the author as ‘behavior that is harmful and inequitable but isn’t illegal.’
Anita Hill’s accusations against Clarence Thomas during his Supreme Court confirmation in many ways parallel those against Brett Kavanaugh.
It’s not nice or politically correct to say, but people do sometimes lie to get money, revenge, power, attention, or political advantage. False allegations of assault have been documented.
Evangelical Aimee Byrd is promoting intimate friendships between opposite-sex Christians as a way to bond spiritually while modeling that men and women can be close without bad behavior.
The sexual harassment allegations against Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas have been repeatedly undermined by their own creators. Reviving them is embarrassing.
With women understandably frustrated about sexual harassment in the workplace, Sports Illustrated decided to capitalize on it in the guise of caring about it.
Judging by the reaction to the Rob Porter story, it’s time we agree to agree: egregious private behavior is concerning, and even disqualifying, for a public servant.
The lengthy statement Hillary Clinton dropped Tuesday, on her decision not fire a campaign staffer accused of sexual harassment, had more than a few problems.
- As The Russia Hoax Begins To Unravel, The Gaslighting BeginsThe media has started backing away from the Russia collcontinue reading >
- 7 Big Takeaways From Andrew McCabe’s Planned CoupMcCabe's actions prove that the Russia probe was alwayscontinue reading >
- By Scuttling The Amazon Deal, AOC Just Opened Herself Up To A Primary ChallengeAlexandria Ocasio-Cortez killed a deal to bring 25,000 continue reading >