Allowing students to take classes that relate to their experiences, and giving other students a different medium through which to understand experiences that differ from theirs, is just one example of why classes like “The Sunken Place” are not only popular, but in high demand.
Amid the cries of outrage from the press and social media alike lies a deeper, silent problem: the systemic sexism and lack of consequences for powerful men in Hollywood and the American media.
FEM’s Winter print issue is finally out! Here’s how you can get your copy.
BCC’s photo campaign is a first step in spreading information on why consent, online or offline, is not only important, but necessary. Sharing intimate and sexual photos without the subject’s consent is not only a betrayal of trust and an invasion of privacy, but is also a form of sexual harassment.
From Tuesday, January 17, through Friday, January 20, the Bruin Consent Coalition (BCC) is hosting UCLA’s fourth annual Consent Week. This week-long program highlights the importance of consent and informs the public about sexual and gender-based violence.
The national InterVarsity Christian Fellowship is invoking an involuntary termination, where any staff members who openly support same-sex marriage and relationships or disagree with InterVarsity’s theological summary of human sexuality will be dismissed from their positions.
The main issues with “The 100” are queerbaiting, the mistreatment of minorities, both through the cast and the characters on the show, and the “Bury your Gays” trope.
Mary Shelley is more than just the author of the immensely popular and well-known novel “Frankenstein,” which inspired the creation of a new genre; she is also an intricate and deeply complex human being.
Not only do these members unfairly judge the actions of sexually active women, but they also do not understand the anatomy and biology of vaginas. These MRA’s are trying to force sexual boundaries on women to keep them inferior to men, by enforcing a misinformed culture on sexual policing.
So why is “feminism” called “feminism”? Why not, as many people suggest, do we call the feminist movement “equalists” or “humanists” if equality is what we are trying to achieve?