This wasn’t a march for women — this was a march against Trump, marketed toward women.
In the 2010s, many major public figures, companies, and institutions faced intense and public falls-from-grace. Here are some of the biggest losers and scandals of the past ten years.
This Modern Love episode reveals not only deep truths about the lasting pain of father absence, but also highlights the roots of society’s Me Too problems.
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.
After Christine Blasey Ford publicly alleged without evidence that Brett Kavanaugh tried to rape her, her father repeatedly communicated to Kavanaugh’s father that he supported Kavanaugh’s confirmation to the Supreme Court.
On the Federalist Radio Hour: Author Mary Ebserstadt makes the case that identity politics a direct result of the sexual revolution.
U.S. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D-N.Y.) announced she is ending her presidential campaign after failing to qualify for the third Democratic debate.
What would happen if the good people sworn to defend the population were narcissistic, self-serving, and at times downright evil?
Ansari, no longer sourcing from the life experiences of a single 20-something who likes food and soft sheets, evoked mid-life concerns relatable to so many.
Instead of verifying the facts or providing attribution, Christine Pelosi tweeted the false quote to her 84,900 followers. Pelosi has since deleted the tweet.
Following a recent surprise performance at Brooklyn comedy festival, Skankfest, the venue publicly apologized after pressure from many who found out that the disgraced comic had made an appearance.
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.
Meryl Streep, of all people, is speaking out against the popular feminist concept of ‘toxic masculinity.’ And with some gusto.
His win at the Masters this past weekend is a good reminder to us all that no matter how far we fall—or how flawed we are—we can all be redeemed.
Amber Heard and Asia Argento are at the forefront of Me Too whistleblowing. But how do we deal with stories emerging that cast doubt on their credibility?
The Post’s standards seem to change based on whether or not the alleged perpetrator is a Democrat or a Republican. This is bad for us all.
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.
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