The Federalist’s lady writers somehow decided that I should write an advice column. I don’t feel especially wise, but they had questions and I had opinions, so here’s the inaugural column.
The white, blonde senator from New York is consistently polling below 1 percent among all Democratic presidential candidates.
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 Trump administration’s instruction to strike references to ‘sexual reproductive health’ and clearly define ‘gender’ terms at the UN makes sense for U.S. foreign policy.
It just shouldn’t be this hard for the leadership of the Women’s March and its partners to distance themselves from someone who calls Jews termites.
There is no reset button for abortion, and the unspoken costs have been devastating; abortion either breaks a woman’s heart, or it hardens it.
The biggest compliment Glamour could pay its readers is to respect their intellect and give them something to think about in the form of real debate.
Many of us still suffer under the shadow of cultural abuse, both abroad and here within the prisons of our home. In our rage, we’re going to do the same thing to men.
Columnist Mona Charen’s new book, ‘Sex Matters: How Modern Feminism Lost Touch with Science, Love, and Common Sense,’ offers some vital observations for younger generations looking to have a fulfilling and happy life.
Like so many mainstream feminists, Wolf seems to view abortion as intrinsic to and inseparable from feminism. That’s inaccurate, to say the least.
Feminists like Jessica Valenti are attempting to usurp the true definition of feminism via any means possible and write their own rules in the process.
A panel of top conservative women have a conversation on work-life balance, empowerment and how they are responsible for helping each other succeed.
If the women’s march wants to continue to be effective, they may want to consider elevating the language of the debate, to ensure accuracy and persuade.
Elise Crapuchettes argues that medieval Catholic theology and modern feminist ideology both validate women largely in terms of their external production.
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.
In a stunning reversal of traditional gender roles, it is women, not men, who are now reluctant to walk down the aisle.
Planned Parenthood President Cecile Richards is right: Courts matter. They matter because liberal judges long ago stopped interpreting the law and started inventing it.
What we consider basic, daily acts of personal responsibility suspiciously halt when the topic shifts to sexual assault.
Abortion was a big focus of the Women’s Convention, but so was racism, a lack of diversity, and an obsession with women’s genitalia. Here’s what I saw.
I wonder if the women using the #Fight4BirthControl hashtag understand how the contraception mandate works. Or how insurance works. Or birth control itself, for that matter.
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