While the hammer might have judged Brett Kavanaugh innocent, the cluelessness of sex and consent remains. Education starts at school, as it did with me.
Brett Kavanaugh, Harvey Weinstein, and Bill O’Reilly. If we want to solve the culture of sexual harassment, we need to start over.
I see it every day, in the matter of gender, one invariably blames the other. I suggest we not get caught up in that and start being responsible for our own actions.
As someone who is open to discussing sex, I’ve often been approached on the assumption that I have a casual attitude toward it.
I, like many men, have felt unfairly targeted and thought #NotAllMen. However, now that I’ve learned the meaning behind the rhetoric, guys, we need to have a chat.
The lesson that some have taken from “Cat Person” is that it represents the sexual power that women exercise over men; unfortunately, the opposite is always true.
The recently revealed story involving Aziz Ansari and “Grace” has us asking ourselves even more questions about sex, sexual (mis)conduct, and consent.
By virtue of my religious upbringing, I was taught to fear sex, but I am on a journey to accept the normalcy and the depth of a healthy, healing sexual experience.
“Confessions of an Educator” columnist Chris Margolin learned the hard way why it’s best to get permission before teaching poetry … or anything that might be considered “racy.”
Jason Arment shares the story of losing his virginity to a sex worker, and lays out an argument for the legalization of prostitution.