Telling women to “always negotiate” might be bad advice, a new paper suggests.
Cultural and demographic changes throughout the country are making female voters a more powerful force than ever.
Francis Nichols, a pretrial-service officer in Washington D.C., talks about trying to get assistance to people in the justice system, especially those who aren’t straight.
She’s not only a potential first woman president, but one who looks, thinks, lives, and talks kind of like them.
For centuries, Medusa has been used to criticize powerful women. So it’s no surprise the mythological Gorgon has re-emerged this election cycle.
Hillary Clinton has campaigned by bringing women up on stage alongside her—cooperating with them, instead of competing.
Hillary Clinton’s candidacy has catalyzed a level of intense misogyny that probably won’t go away.
That question haunted this reader: When I read Olga Khazan’s “A Diary of Toxic Love,”…
Hearing discriminatory comments changes how people think.
The Republican nominee has dismissed his misogynist speech as “just words.” But multiple studies show rude rhetoric can have a major impact on thinking, stress, and self-esteem.
Here’s the first of two readers owning up to emotional abuse: Even before I read…
How a corrosive culture keeps women out of leadership positions on math journals
That feeling ate away at John, a pseudonymous reader: There were certainly parts of Olga Khazan’s account…
For men and women, extending adolescence has the potential to make the brain more capable in adulthood.
We traveled to two rallies for the candidates to observe polar opposite views on feminism and a woman’s role in society.
He said she was oversensitive. She said his constant criticism was tantamount to emotional abuse.
Dozens of American women have run for president since 1872.
"I think women should never lose the instinct to actually listen, but we need to become as unflappable as we can become."
Even after Obamacare, millions of women are uninsured and live in counties with few family-planning clinics.
A clinical trial of contraceptives for men was halted because of side effects—side effects that women have dealt with for decades.
Whitney Wolfe, the founder of Bumble, talks about app-making and subverting societal expectations.