Inclusive sex-positive content is surprisingly hard to find. Math Magazine is on a mission to change that.
When Twinkle Khanna was growing up in Mumbai, women were not encouraged to speak their mind.
Joyce Johnson talks about coming of age as a writer in the 1950s and her long career supporting women in publishing.
Toronto-based theater company Echo Productions delivers a brilliant show with its Charles Manson-inspired production.
When Mindy Abovitz couldn’t find a community of female drummers and beatmakers, she decided to build it herself.
Dear Readers, Fall is the most nostalgic of the seasons, probably because, like childhood, it…
The 2016 presidential election included a candidate whose campaign slogan was “Make America Great Again,” but truth be told, America has never been great for Blacks.
After more than a decade as a hitmaker for ABC, Shonda Rhimes is moving to Netflix and the move is drawing a lot of attention.
There is nothing more maddening than the feeling of being alone—on a political issue; in a personal belief; with our work, our convictions, or our conflicts—when in those moments what we need most is togetherness.
Growing up in a working-class family, Tracy Moore’s childhood was defined by what she lacked—financial security and social mobility.
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.
HANDLE WITH CARE is a photography series by Rora Blue that explores modern-day sexism through comments heard by the artist and submitted by women via social media.
Along with all a new format, we still have the same sharp content, like New Yorker staffer Lauretta Charlton’s essay, “Banking on the Women’s Health Business,” about the financial possibilities in apps that focus on the female body, or travel blogger Randi Delano’s advice for seeing the world on a dime.
Independent voices have always been needed to challenge the status quo for minority groups and viewpoints. What happens when a beloved indie publication closes its proverbial doors?
When we came up with the concept for the Fight issue, we wanted to highlight some of the things that women fight for on a regular basis—from access to birth control to equal pay.