A new advertisement has opened a Pandora’s box for the Danish jewelry brand of the same name. “We could not believe it, but unfortunately it’s all true,” they captioned their photo of the advertisement.
Amid the many headlines published on Monday about Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s engagement, one stood out. Written by Joe, the website described the news with as “Successful actress Meghan Markle to wed former soldier.”
A fifth grader in Atlanta is taking on the city Board of Education’s dress code in an effort to be able to wear leggings at school.
Do you work in an office of mainly women? If you do, I’m jealous. This year I spent six months in an office with a ratio of 40-odd brilliant women to two lovely men and it was bliss. Not once did I find myself having a "fake chat" – you know, that wide-eyed, nodding dog, not-really-listening-just-shooting-lines-of-banter-at-each-other chat. Instead I had genuine conversations where I was thinking and building on the task we were discussing rather than doing my best rendition of "woman at work."
After another event was canceled following a string of sexual assault and rape complaints, a Swedish comedian is launching a man-free festival, to take place next summer. But it’s worth asking whether segregated events are the way forward or only an interim tactic.
According to a WWD report, Condé Nast and Vanity Fair employees disapproved of VF's new editor Radhika Jones's fashion choices. Here's why that's sexist, and how people are reacting.
“What made me want to do this was the fact that women in my school get dress-coded for showing a little shoulder or some stomach area,” says Phil Rodriguez.
People have discovered that when you type "brassiere" into iPhone's search tool in the photos app, it gathers some surprising items.
Heather Graham, who recently spoke out about being propositioned for sex by disgraced Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein, wrote, directed, and appears in the film "Half Magic" — which was inspired by sexism in entertainment.
Why do many of the most famous women in sports media embody hyper-feminine molds? Big hair, lots of makeup, and short skirts does not make a sports reporter—or does it?
“As soon as you use the word ‘beautiful’ you are taking the conversation somewhere that isn’t professional,” said a LinkedIn user who added “Mrs.” to her profile.
Newton came under fire for making a sexist comment in response to a female reporter's question, though he issued an apology the next day.
Women’s rights organizers UltraViolet are staging a protest of the administration right now in front of the Washington Monument. Their plan? Rent out…
“It’s funny to hear a female talk about ‘routes,’” Carolina Panthers quarterback Cam Newton said to a quiet media room, in response to a question from Panthers beat reporter Jourdan Rodrigue, of the Charlotte Observer. "It's funny."
One woman has adopted a unique approach to the men who objectify her: Noa Jansma, a 20-year-old student, decided to take a selfie with each of them.
Amber Tolliver says her investors were only interested in making sexually inappropriate jokes during her meetings. She's launching a Kickstarter for her company, Liberté, to prove she can do it on her own.
Even as Clinton’s new memoir, “What Happened,” cites social media comments as instances of “endemic” sexism and misogyny, Twitter trolls illustrated her point.
Eileen Carey, a CEO in Silicon Valley, has discovered yet another quiet form of discrimination that women have to endure — hair color.
What stunned Laurah Lukin, a runner, blogger, and assistant dean at the University of Cincinnati, was how the one commenter felt justified in perpetuating the idea that certain clothing invites rape.
“When your white bodysuit from @missguided tells you to give your clothes to your mum to wash?” Lillian Eve shared on Twitter. Maybe that’s what some clothing manufacturers are counting on when they incorporate a cheeky “joke” into their washing instructions. When your white bodysuit from @missguided tells you to give your clothes to your mum to wash?
On Thursday, the Los Angeles Sparks WNBA team tweeted a music video set to Beyoncé’s iconic “Sorry,” but instead of featuring Queen Bey, the video features the badass basketball players themselves.
High school student Abigail Davis was pulled from class for wearing shorts that were not deemed "modest enough." She says the school dress code unfairly targets girls.