Caitlin Flanagan argues that the #MeToo movement is becoming big enough to be rendered meaningless.
What remains of a boy’s absentee father is a discarded paternity test and 100 texts archived in a Nokia phone.
New polling reveals how partisanship affects people’s views of the roles of men and women.
Like Hugh Hefner himself, Playboy’s iconic costume was a blend of provocative and old-fashioned.
Gabe Habash’s impressive debut novel delves into the mind of a college wrestler determined to win a championship no matter the cost.
The rigorous activity is dominated by female athletes—and is growing in legitimacy and popularity.
The MTV Movie & TV Awards will no longer hand out separate trophies for best male and female performers. Will bigger ceremonies follow suit?
Two readers are very wary of hiring practices in Silicon Valley that strongly take gender into account. Here’s Sally: …
A reader with a Ph.D. in physics has been working in the tech industry for many years, but she’s…
The danger and appeal of the insatiable woman in Raw, Santa Clarita Diet, and The Lure
A judge has ruled that mothers and fathers can try to recover wages they lost from staying home to take care of their kids.
Where parenting norms have gone, the availability of infant-friendly facilities has followed.
Telling women to “always negotiate” might be bad advice, a new paper suggests.
Many transgender Americans have only been openly trans under an Obama administration that respected their rights. That is about to change.
The Spanish auteur has been accused of making films with misogynistic themes. But too infrequently have critics considered an important factor: the director’s sexuality.
What happens to employees under female leadership?
In a humorous new documentary, an Indian American comedian gets help from his parents to find a wife.
When actually everyone is having a hard time
City-council members in the nation’s capital are preparing for a final vote on what could be the most expansive parental-leave law in the United States.
New research estimates that if all physicians were female, 32,000 fewer Americans would die every year.