Learn about five little-known women in history who made big contributions to our modern world, from Akiko Yosano to Rosalind Franklin.
Gallery owner Sara Kay makes connections between female artists and other women in the art world.
Allison Geller responds to the Twitter outcry about eliminating the swimsuit competition in the Miss America pageant.
In “The Breast Archives,” female director Meagan Murphy asks nine women to talk about the body part we all share, but rarely discuss.
Joyce Johnson talks about coming of age as a writer in the 1950s and her long career supporting women in publishing.
In “The State of Affairs: Rethinking Infidelity,” couples therapist Esther Perel asks why people cheat—and spares no one blame.
What does a career in art look like? We asked Mary Rozell, who manages the largest corporate art collection in the world.
Kinesis Project founder Melissa Riker’s goal is to get dance off the stages and onto the streets, helping female choreographers and dancers along the way.
A review of Lisa Russ Spaar’s fifth poetry collection, Orexia: “love has stories not mine to know/ or ever tell.”
What if you knocked on your idol’s door and asked him for a job? Designer Nelly Zagury did just this when she arrived in New York City from Paris, intent on realizing her dreams.
LearnVest Founder Alexa von Tobel on economic security and the psychology of money.
For filmmaker Serena Dykman, “NANA” is even more than a Holocaust documentary: it’s a family exploration and a political call to action.
Ever since Henry David Thoreau, that original hipster, built his “airy and unplastered cabin” beside Walden Pond, male writers have been rushing to get off the grid—and tell you about it.
Minimalism can be a lifestyle. Sometimes, though, it’s not a choice. We spoke to Jana Kasperkevic, a former financial journalist for the Guardian U.S., about her decision to pursue stories of economic hardship and why we never talk about money.
Despite the strides that have been made in recent decades toward understanding mental illness, we’re still uncomfortable admitting that women can be violent—a discomfort that may have dangerous consequences.