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.
Uma Thurman had a cryptic message for her followers Thursday when she posted a Thanksgiving message to her Instagram account.
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.