If Upton wants to compare the state of the sexes in 2019 to 1950, she will find that women are not just equal to men, but actually at far more of an advantage.
Men and women are different. Not only should we be able to accommodate those complementary differences, we should revel in them.
Me Too started with a hashtag, then morphed into a trend of public humiliation, trial by media, and personal boycotts that altered the standards by which a person is judged.
If the real goal is to reprogram thinking, filling hearts with fear about uttering any third-person pronoun is a good place to start.
So often forgotten in the push for equality between the sexes is that it’s not this goal that generates opposition, but how we get there.
A fifth-generation San Franciscan told me: ‘It’s becoming a kind of hell. We are beyond defeated. We are all on our own in San Francisco. No one’s coming to help the good people.’
Much of the medical establishment treats women’s bodies like inconvenient problems in need of quick, cheap fixes, not information and careful guidance.
A doctor penned an op-ed for Teen Vogue encouraging the decriminalization of sex work. Yet another example of sex liberation gone wrong.
Creating a sex-neutral society would erase the benefits women receive while majorly expanding government power. All to appease the faux-feminist left.
This week Christina Hoff Sommers and Roxane Gay took the stage for two much-anticipated debates in Australia about free speech, feminism, and due process.
Should ERA win passage, the result would be a dramatically empowered federal government on issues it decides impact women. That’s a threat to women, not a protection.
In discussing ‘how to contribute to the advancement of women around the world in ways that honor their integral human development,’ a recent United Nations panel focused on women’s traditional roles.
The #Resistance feared attacks on women’s health and acted accordingly. They’re well within their rights to do so, but the hysteria is a bit much.
In opposing judicial nominee Neomi Rao, Sen. Kamala Harris perpetrates the idea that women are helpless victims who need to be protected for their own good.
Not only is the bill based on a false premise—there isn’t a wage gap, there’s a choice gap—women are usually making choices about their job so they can also raise a family.
A feminist culture that disparages full-time motherhood necessarily places intense pressure on women to maintain their level of professional success after becoming mothers.
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