Most people experience sex in positive terms. But much of sex education employs the “disease, disaster, dysfunction” language for sex education. Incorporating pleasure and fun will serve us better than focusing only on the negative.
How long is sex education going to be marginalized, hindered, or just ignored?
I have long mourned the death of science in the emergency contraception debate.
The European Court of Human Rights recently ruled that Portugal had violated freedom of expression by prohibiting the ship Borndiep, which promoted the decriminalization of abortion, from entering Portuguese territorial waters.
In a good relationship that’s about to become sexual, the introduction of a condom can seem like the introduction of a lot of baggage: fear, disease, death.
Editorials around the country call for common sense on both contraception and sex ed; policies for women are explored; advocacy groups enjoy Palin fundraising bounce; Joe Biden’s Catholicism and the inconsistent Bishops.
Heather Corinna brings Scarleteen’s popular sexual health advice column to RH Reality Check! This week, Heather advises a newlywed who is frustrated by her incompatibility with her husband.
The number of Iowans diagnosed with HIV infection last year rose to its highest level since reporting began in 1998.
It’s time for Congress to take a hard look at some less sexy aspects of sex and sexuality — like the high rates of STIs contracted by teen girls.
Through our television sets, it seems, we get nearly every possible opinion and viewpoint on nearly every possible topic. Just not abortion.