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.
Male predators conveniently, although perhaps subconsciously, used feminism as a shield. But it was feminism that allowed them to engage in such behavior.
The Great Sexual Harassment Awakening has run aground on the shoals of…Aziz Ansari? Yeah, I wasn’t expecting that, either.
That mother on the other side of the aisle is as afraid as you are for our daughters. Her solutions may seem ridiculous or alien, but they are a starting point to build trust.
This is the latest from the #MeToo movement: women who freely enter into consensual relations with a man, or even contract, can apparently later revoke consent.
To anyone who has worked in film or theater, these offers to perform in ‘bonus scenes’ raise some very dangerous red flags.
Catherine Deneuve and others argue men are losing jobs and reputations for ‘sending sexually charged messages to women who did not return their attentions.’
It was feminism that created a great opportunity for Harvey Weinstein and almost every media predator who has fallen in his wake.
While Letterman is no Weinstein, his previous workplace behavior equally merits censure from the sisterhood: He had sex with numerous female ‘Late Show’ staffers.
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.
The obvious lesson of Roy Moore’s election loss is that angry populism fueled by resentment of ‘elites’ is not the basis for a political movement.
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.
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