A recent petition is being circulated to stop Clem Ford from talking at a Lifeline event due to her “kill all men” rhetoric. It wants me to sign. Should I?
Let me make this clear, women don’t send invitations for objectification. I think it’s time we recognise exactly what we’re aiming at each other.
With the Weinstein Company filing for bankruptcy, I say it’s time for #MeToo to evolve and move to those who saw something and said nothing.
I, like many men, have felt unfairly targeted and thought #NotAllMen. However, now that I’ve learned the meaning behind the rhetoric, guys, we need to have a chat.
The Aziz Ansari situation is beyond just that. It speaks of the larger issue, in how we’re quick to blame women and excuse men.
The lesson that some have taken from “Cat person” is that it represents the sexual power that women exercise over men, unfortunately, the opposite is always true.
We’ve been hearing the notable instances of sexual assault in Hollywood. However, I’d like to illustrate the choices those who ‘haven’t made it’ face, those who are told they must do it in order to have a career. They don’t.
This week, Richard Branson openly flirted with a female anchor on air, and we were cool with it. We weren’t cool with Chris Gayle doing the same. So, what gives?
The sound emanating from the town of Twin Peaks is abject criticism. So much so, that it has me wondering if the critics themselves have actually watched it.
We, the anxious millennials, are derided for being delusional, self-centered and medicated. We, however, see this as an adequate avenue of tolerating the world being left to us.
I recently swapped my email signature with that of a male coworker, and he soon discovered the rampant sexism we female workers face.
Trump’s surprise win over Clinton is a shock to the system, but it proves how far we truly stand back in righting equality.
An open letter to the boys behind the “Yeah the Boys” Facebook page after their persistent, derogatory, threatening, sexist comments crossed such a line they were thrust into nationwide media coverage.
Monday morning, quel beast. What happened while you were asleep? Well, 18C is now in the hands of the PM, Mila Kunis spoke out against workplace sexism and Trump was saved. From some cardboard.
A recent investigation into the AFP has turned up numerous instances of bullying and sexual harassment. However, the AFP claim they have it under control.
The differing responses to the Tony Jones and Stephen Colbert incidents has me wanting to take the keyboards away from the outrage police.
With actor Kit Harrington speaking out against sexism (that is, sexism against himself), you forget the industry you work in, Jon Snow.
In an international political climate rife with backward opinions, those regarding Taiwan’s female President Tsai Ing-wen rise above the rest.
An LBD on breakfast television. Scandal. Fashion should be about empowerment, not an avenue for vast sexism. Wake up to yourself, LA.
Tanya Riches recounts her experience battling veiled sexism in the form of a fellow seminary scholar who refused to cite her work.
If you’ve ever felt like you’re not suffering from enough oppression, Jacob Lynagh suggests you consider race reassignment surgery and take a solid reality check.
Conrad Liveris is all too happy to say toodle pip to the Sun’s infamous “Page Three Birds”, although he notes we’ve still got a long way to go before there is true equality in the newsroom…