The Atlantic Monthly; November 1998; 77 North Washington Street; Volume 282, No. 5; page 6.
The Kavanaugh allegations led me to reach out to the man who had assaulted me decades before.
Judith Butler and Ed Whelan share little in common—save their willingness to direct cruelty against ordinary people in defense of eminent colleagues.
Polarization. Conspiracy theories. Attacks on the free press. An obsession with loyalty. Recent events in the United States follow a pattern Europeans know all too well.
Beth Moore grew her flock by teaching scripture to women—and being deferential to men. Now her outspokenness on sexism could cost her everything.
I grew up in a gun-loving town in Alabama. My grandfather’s store sells firearms. But only after I was shot did I begin to understand America’s complicated relationship with guns.
The Founders designed a government that would resist mob rule. They didn’t anticipate how strong the mob could become.
The disorientation of coming home and buying toothpaste
In their tween and teenage years, girls become dramatically less self-assured—a feeling that often lasts through adulthood.
Voters Not Politicians gathered an astounding 425,000 signatures in Michigan to secure a spot on the November ballot for a proposed constitutional amendment creating a citizens’ commission for redistricting.
The Sunday shows were filled with commentary on the 51-year-old research psychologist’s expected testimony against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, but no one could quite define what a fair hearing should look like.