As RH Reality Check says goodbye to our managing editor, Lauren Kelley, who has accepted a position at RollingStone.com, we also have some exciting news to share about the future of RHRC.
Through its many in-depth interviews with those close to the scholar, Regarding Susan Sontag gives Sontag emotional depth while still serving as a showcase for her trademark swagger.
Good dudes of the world, please hear me out: Not actively being a sexist jerk as an individual is not enough.
A new video game focused on an unintended pregnancy shows the potential for tackling heavier topics in games, but it also illustrates how game developers often succumb to stereotypes that can do more harm than good when attempting to educate players about real-world experiences.
In this Q&A, Matthews shares a bit about herself, her vision for RHRC, and—for fun—a list of her favorite things.
On this episode of Reality Cast, Renee Bracey Sherman talks about her abortion storytelling advocacy. Also, host Amanda Marcotte looks at why everyone at Fox News is so hostile to equal pay, and the abortion storyline in a recent episode of Girls.
Supporters of the “men’s rights” movement claim to want to defend the interests of men in a supposedly female-dominated society. But if you give them a chance to share their views in a mainstream setting, their underlying misogyny becomes immediately apparent.
On this episode of Reality Cast, Ian Millhiser talks about how the Obama administration is quietly winning court battles in favor of contraception. Also, host Amanda Marcotte shares clips from Irin Carmon’s interview with Justice Ginsburg and discusses how Fifty Shades of Grey isn’t the first movie to romanticize abusive relationship patterns.
Laci Green, host of the web series MTV Braless, compares the Fifty Shades of Grey books to the recently released movie adaptation, and questions whether the story accurately displays the BDSM community or just shows an example of an abusive relationship.
For me, and many others born after Roe v. Wade, the fixation on coat hangers as the prevailing imagery of the reproductive rights movement excludes the possibility of alternatives that are more relevant to current struggles.