Instagram feeds are being flooded with black and white photos to promote female empowerment.
Jennifer Nettles wore a white suit with a hot pink train that read, “Play Our F****n Records. Please and Thank You,” to protest the lack of female voices heard on country radio.
Eliza Reid penned an opinion piece for The New York Times, in which she got real about the undefined role of first lady that she acquired when her husband, Guðni Th. Jóhannesson, was elected as Iceland’s president in 2016.
The Republican actress defended herself after commenters accused her of going to "the dark side."
"Descendants" actress Dove Cameron is encouraging women to embrace their bodies with a couple of braless Instagram selfies and inspirational quotes.
Meryl Streep decried the use of the term “toxic masculinity,” while promoting the upcoming second season of HBO’s "Big Little Lies."
“I’m so incredibly proud of my wife,” Prince Harry said after Meghan Markle gave birth to their baby boy early Monday morning.
Cynthia Nixon, aka Miranda from "Sex and the City," can identify some issues with her show and its cast, 20 years later.
"Only after I became active in women's issues did I realize that my veganism was related to those very issues," Portman told 16,000 students at WE Day California.
Days after her father mocked wind energy, the first daughter has shared a video showing a young girl making a wind turbine to encourage STEM education for girls.
When Jamil made a guest appearance on the podcast "Sooo Many White Guys," hosted by comedian Phoebe Robinson, she really let it rip.
Organizers in Eureka, Calif., have canceled their Women's March event, citing the likelihood it would lack diversity.
Actress Rachel McAdams is making waves for a photo of her while pumping. But not every mom is impressed. In the shot, a glammed-up McAdams gives the camera serious face while her breast pump does its thing.
Research has shown women are far more likely to be judged based on their appearance at work - not just their clothes, hair and makeup, but also their weight.
Current and former dancers open up to Yahoo Lifestyle about what it's like to represent billion-dollar teams — and what they would change if they could.