As a gift for your husband on Father’s Day, a good choice might be a simple mop. When children see both parents share cleaning chores at home, it can affect their career aspirations, especially for girls.
One critic of the feminist T-shirt wrote, "Lol. Hate it when Hollywood, companies use success as a platform to preach!!"
During the day, an assistant principal pulled Brittney Coelho aside to point out an issue with her wardrobe — the fact that she wasn’t wearing a bra.
A 15-year-old Ontario high school student posted signs accusing the dress code of "objectifying women" and "perpetuating rape culture."
Bill Brown, a former Navy officer, couldn’t resist writing this in response to a Facebook post seeking female Navy officers: “So glad I am retired and not involved with this social engineering experiment.”
Teens in Quebec are decorating their clothing with yellow squares to protest their “restrictive and sexist” school dress code — with female students demanding to ditch their bras.
“The dean told me it was to save myself from my own embarrassment," says Lizzie Martinez, 17. "If it truly was that, the students that were talking about me, that should have been addressed and not me.”
Bailey Davis, a cheerleader for the New Orleans Saints, says she was fired after three seasons with the squad for posting a photo of herself in a one-piece outfit to Instagram. Her lawyer claims a double standard.
Female students called the dress code, which banned everything from tube tops to open-toed shoes, "degrading" and "unreasonable."
Critics have accused "Candy Shop Mansion" of objectifying women and posting inappropriate content, but it's survived a two-week Instagram ban.
Marriage and family life can certainly affect your career, but now an NBC commentator is suggesting that it can affect your athletic performance, too. Broadcaster Bode Miller is in hot water over his comments about Austrian skier Anna Veith. Veith was a gold medallist at the 2014 Winter Games in Sochi, but came in 15th after competing in women's giant slalom in PyeongChang on Wednesday.
"Sports Illustrated is always selling the same idea: All female bodies are to be desired. All are objects."
Humans of Fashion, here just in time for New York Fashion Week, is an NGO with a mandate to "create a safer workplace" for fashion industry employees of all types, launched as a response to the #TimesUp movement.
A job advert has been slammed online for saying potential candidates must have the “ability to deal with male banter and be sociable, but not distracting”.
"I went on to imagine a parallel universe, where roles are inverted and men are given a taste of their own sexist poison.”
"I don't come to the gym to be sexualized. I don't come to the gym to have my body on display," said one of the women in the video.
"For those concerned with the price of my Globes sweater, I just don't think a $5,000 gown would have added to the conversation in the same way."
In light of the Time's Up movement, which celebrities marked by wearing all black to the 2018 Golden Globes, one wonders: Why can't smart women love fashion and be activists for change?