If we continue the rhetoric that cancels heroic people for their inevitable imperfections, we can’t neglect to evaluate those whom the left elevates as historical heroes.
To Hollywood, Schlafly was either a confused victim suffering from a chronic case of Stockholm syndrome or a purely evil, power-hungry denigrator of women — or both.
If ‘Mrs. America’ producers tried to dim the bright legacy of Phyllis Schlafly, their efforts fell flat.
‘Stay-at-home mom’ has become the preferred term for opt-out mothers everywhere, but it limits our vocational work and identity to only one sphere of life.
Why can’t the elite media see that the fierce abortion debate dividing our nation represents not a war against women but a war between women?
In her last on-camera interview before her death, Mary Tyler Moore describes why she declined to rally for the outspoken feminist movement.
I would be more optimistic about Arianna Huffington’s new venture, Thrive, if she had shown some understanding about how we came to forget ancient wisdom about what’s really important in life.
Gloria Steinem is controversial because she sought equality for women not by building them up, but by tearing them down.
A provocative new memoir from a former footsoldier in the sexual revolution explains how she rejected abortion and found God.
We don’t like to even ponder the possibility of feminism’s self inflicted wounds. The confidence gap is a good opportunity to reflect on some of them.
Feminism promised to empower women. Instead it destroyed their support system.
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