As part of The Big Smoke’s Next Gen program, Giselle Atlas (age 13) discusses the unfair expectations that have been placed on girls since time immemorial.
Confronting America’s deeper issues means looking at it through its fragility, rather than the superpower status it cultivates.
I was mostly untouched by beauty standards, until I had a daughter. We know it’s more than appearances, but having to force that upon her is a Herculean feat.
Despite the concerted push of good men seeking change for women, the entirety of the movement is based on the same marginalization we’re fighting. Speaking for us is not the same as giving us a voice.
In her latest book, Clementine Ford envisions a future away from toxic masculinity, where a greater education will see the boys of tomorrow reverse the culture of today.
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.
The difference between male and female fans you see during a World Cup broadcast come in two very obvious types.
As someone who is open to discussing sex, I’ve often been approached on the assumption that I have a casual attitude toward it.
Last year, we took down Ross Geller from Friends and Ian Fleming’s 007. I’ve discovered three more that may trigger us.
Perhaps due to the wealth of information available on the subject, my generation struggles with the concept of casual sex. Maybe we’re overthinking it.