Transparency, love and understanding are at the crux of this special issue, along with a strong sense of willingness to talk about things that may not be the easiest to talk about. We believe that with accessible knowledge and information, these conversations can be more comfortable for everyone.
Members Hope Soon-to-Debut Bollywood Film Will Help Break Gender Norms
Concordia University Television wants you to know that their doors are open to all.
Social Pressures Prevent Women From Getting the Help They Need
Most of the studies on alcoholism that were conducted in the last century were only carried out with male subjects. This is a problem.
How Gender Biases in STEM Create Oppressive Environments
Women have made astonishing gains in the past 50 years, shattering gender bias in all aspects of life. More young women are choosing careers in traditionally male-dominant fields, such as engineering and technology.
The Fight for Equality Is Far From Over
“We have to work twice as hard—which is exhausting—and you’re going to get a lot of flack.”
New Website Centres Feminine and Non-Binary Pleasure
There are some conversations that are harder to have than others. Telling your mom that you do porn is one of those.
The Conversation–It Needs to Change
In Oct. 2016, the Wall Street Journal reported that, since 2011, 17 female students at Baylor University, in Waco, Texas, had accused up to 19 members of the football team of committing acts of sexual violence—including four gang rapes. Since then, only two players have been sentenced to jail time.
The Adventures of Super Dyke
“How did you do that?”
And Why It’s Important to Talk About It
I’ve often encountered people who’ve strongly stated that feminism is just a group of angry women who hate men; women who would rather overpower the male population rather than work alongside them as equals.
Polyamory Makes Us Question Current Relationship Ideals
I was just happy to share love, and I found that the more love I had to give, the more love I had to share.
A Lipstick Lesbian Takes Off the Makeup
Internalized misogyny doesn’t only refer to the outright belief that women are inferior, but often to the byproducts of societal views causing women to doubt, shame, and undervalue themselves and each other.