Wood’s photo book is a celebration of female icons including Barbara Chase-Riboud, Yoko Ono and Gloria Steinem.
Producer Caralene Robinson on filmmaking, working in entertainment, and why it’s great to be a woman now.
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.
Fandoms surrounding musicians like Hayley Williams of Paramore show us how women and girls are driving forces in the music industry.
When Mindy Abovitz couldn’t find a community of female drummers and beatmakers, she decided to build it herself.
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.
Compare the media’s treatment of Amy Winehouse to that of Mel Gibson, and we see how quickly female celebrities are branded a “hot mess.”
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.
Growing up in a working-class family, Tracy Moore’s childhood was defined by what she lacked—financial security and social mobility.
The world of publishing has traditionally been considered a boys’ club. But according to publishing executive Erin Cox, sexism is only part of the picture.
Recent shifts in women’s media are leading to questions about what lies ahead.
In 1693, the first women’s magazine, The Ladies’ Mercury, begins publication. Its run only lasts for four issues.
Divya Victor, an AWT contributing poet to the Play issue, fittingly wrote “This Whiteness is Bob Saget” on a dare. It rose from a conversation about racial fetishes and sexual identification, eventually…