A new drug promising to help women restore lost libido has been approved by the FDA. But is it just a bill of goods? And does the marketing of this actually hurt the cause of women’s sexual freedom?
To have a bona fide sexual revolution we first need to all have real liberty — full and autonomous reproductive choice for all women, real bodily autonomy and integrity, equal rights for all of us no matter our sexual orientation, the end to all forced sex.
What would happen if our right to abortion hinged on the right to sexual pleasure rather than on a penumbra? Ecuador might just find out.
With a very limited and negative view of sexuality, the Catholic Church’s attention always seems inordinately focused on what it views as “unnatural sex acts” — and it doesn’t bother distinguishing between consensual acts and abuse.
It’s a misinformed notion that anti-choicers are primarily motivated by a desire to save fetuses rather than a desire to control sexual expression, especially female sexual expression.
For our homegrown anti-choice terrorists and stalkers, it's obvious that they're fighting a losing battle. Sure, they hope to have Roe v. Wade overturned and claim victory in the continuation of abstinence-only funding, but overall, the writing's on the wall.
It’s important for sexual health advocates to remember that we’re not just fighting to protect people from themselves, but to make the world a humpier — and happier — place to live.
The dominant voices engaged in what passes for the debate over “sexual morality” are often on the same side of the fence regarding sexual stereotypes, and united in sexism.