Despite our best intentions, the gap between the women’s movement in this country bridged by white privilege is fundamentally flawed. And we’re all guilty of it. Including myself.
In a recent study of Australian men aged 18 to 30, traditional masculine views still hold true in this country.
With the news that the far-right is setting up a series of Fight Clubs, I am Jack’s complete lack of surprise.
While the exposure of Barnaby’s affair was a positive, it reminded me of what most of us face regularly.
For my money, the male and female brains are wired differently. This absolutely should reflect the way we pursue our goals.
The Aziz Ansari situation is beyond just that. It speaks of the larger issue, in how we’re quick to blame women and excuse men.
The #MeToo movement has given women a voice, revealing the prevalence of sexual harassment, assault, and predation in our society and exposing its scope, and I’m no different. But, what next?
When Don Burke labelled the voices against him a ‘witch hunt’, he was merely following a well-worn path that many have walked down before.
Despite my expertise and reputation in my job, I fall victim to the lumbering hands of mansplaining. Enough has been enough for years, but what now?
Those of science creating a working artificial womb has many believing it will free women from the constraints of a male-dominated society. Yes and no.
It’s official. The artificial smile we tattoo upon our faces for work does nothing but press women against the glass ceiling.
We, the anxious millennials, are derided for being delusional, self-centered and medicated. We, however, see this as an adequate avenue of tolerating the world being left to us.
I recently swapped my email signature with that of a male coworker, and he soon discovered the rampant sexism we female workers face.
As a member of the sausages that protested the AACTA’s, know that the steps we took on the red carpet represent the first of many.
History, as the old saying goes, is written by the victors, but in 2016, I feel its time we rewrite it to fairly represent both genders.
As it turned out a girl’s school didn’t actually ban the term “girls”, but I feel they’ve missed out on doing something important.
Feminism still a contentious political issue, with many not associating with the term. In our quest to be equal, have we sought to become the same?
The transgender bathroom furore is about inequality, but it is also the inequality you choose to see, and choose not to.
After witnessing domestic violence against a man, and the limp reaction to it, I found that my definition of DV is biased, and archaic.
Tanya Riches recounts her experience battling veiled sexism in the form of a fellow seminary scholar who refused to cite her work.
Gentlemen of the world, wonder no longer. Kate Turner has selflessly explained the five words we fear: “Sorry, I have a boyfriend.”
New TBS writer Persephone Fraser enters the discussion, elucidating how the ‘oldest trade’ colours the perception of all women who surround it.