"How do we reconcile these two versions of a single man?” a columnist asked about fallen-from-grace New York State Attorney General Eric Schneiderman. It’s a question many young men are likely asking about themselves these days.
Other than the basics — white, gray, navy, black — there's only one color that Meghan Markle has worn since emerging on the scene in November.
What Lagerfeld does with his comments is not only degrade victims of sexual assault -- but he implies that a level of the sinister behaviour models are subjected to is part of the job description.
Adult film star Stormy Daniels, fresh off a 60 Minutes interview in which she detailed her alleged affair with President Trump, took time on Easter Sunday to respond to an offensive tweet leveled at her that claimed she did not have the right to say she was assaulted because she is a porn star. Daniels took the poster to task, noting that they had implied that “women with certain jobs cannot be assaulted.” This cuts to the very core of consent, because despite how we morally judge (or don’t judge) sex workers and adult performers, if they are not consenting to a sex act, it is, in fact, assault.
For decades — centuries, even — fashion designers have created clothing in reaction to the political climate. And this season is no exception.
Jacob Hoggard, the frontman for the embattled Canadian rock band Hedley, is being investigated by the Toronto police sex crime unit as allegations continue to plague the singer. A super-fan of Canadian band Hedley has taken to the internet after Toronto police confirmed an open investigation into allegations accusing lead singer, Jacob Hoggard, of sexual assault. In an opinion piece for the CBC, Kate Graves’s “Why I’m Still on Team Hedley” is an impassioned attempt to reconcile a life-long devotion to a band, with the harsh reality that Hoggard, the band’s front-man, has been accused of rape.
“I’m so sorry you were so alone,” Lewinsky wrote in a recent essay for Vanity Fair, recalling a message she received from a leader of the Me Too movement. Lewinsky’s essay in the magazine’s March edition describes how she grappled with isolation and trauma after her affair with then-President Bill Clinton became public in 1998. “Somehow, coming from her ― a recognition of sorts on a deep, soulful level ― [those words] landed in a way that cracked me open and brought me to tears,” Lewinsky continued.
The TV presenter took to Instagram to question the success of the Time's Up movement
Ronan Farrow's latest New Yorker investigation probes President Trump's alleged affair with former Playmate of the Year and fitness model Karen McDougal.
"Sports Illustrated is always selling the same idea: All female bodies are to be desired. All are objects."
A year after nearly half a million women gathered in Washington, D.C., for the first-ever Women’s March, it’s all about to happen again. But this time, it will look decidedly different.
Dylan Farrow, daughter of Mia Farrow, has given her first television interview to Gayle King of “CBS This Morning.”
Casting director James Scully is responding to a The New York Times piece in which models accuse Mario Testino anad Bruce Weber of sexual harassment. He thinks this could be the start of the fashion industry's own #MeToo movement.
Yolanda Hadid, mom to Gigi and Bella Hadid, explains why it's so important for young women to defend themselves against sexual harassment and abuse.
On Monday night, Ivanka Trump joined the conversation about Oprah Winfrey’s speech, praising it in a tweet and seemingly signaling her support for Time’s Up. Not everyone on Twitter welcomed Ivanka’s comments.
The #MeToo movement and the ensuing combination of public penitence and denial from powerful men accused of harassment and assault has created an atmosphere of accountability and change.
Just because something starts out with a bang doesn't mean it can't go out with one too. At least if you look at the power of women in the year 2017 as an example.
"Time" magazine’s choice for Person of the Year has been made public, and it’s a whole movement: the people, mostly women, who have named sexual harassers and assaulters. Ironically, the president, who claimed to have been in the running for this designation, is instead one of those who’ve been accused.
Rather than teach men it's not OK to catcall, force a hug or comment on women’s appearance, we tell women to close their legs and stop showing skin.
Facebook timelines have been filled since Sunday night with women posting the status “Me too,” in an attempt to prove how widespread sexual harassment and assault are in our culture.
In the wake of the Harvey Weinstein scandal, a new viral social media hashtag is aiming to give a voice to women who have survived sexual assault and harassment.