Bill Brown, a former Navy officer, couldn’t resist writing this in response to a Facebook post seeking female Navy officers: “So glad I am retired and not involved with this social engineering experiment.”
Teens in Quebec are decorating their clothing with yellow squares to protest their “restrictive and sexist” school dress code — with female students demanding to ditch their bras.
International Women’s Day 2018 certainly isn’t over yet, and even once the celebrations are technically over those on Twitter, Facebook and the internet will keep the ideas and discussions it’s sparked alive. And while you could argue that every other day of the year is a ‘special men’s day’ there is actually an International Men’s Day, and this year it’s on 19th November. International Men’s Day provides men and those that support them the opportunity to discuss problems relevant to men, such as fatherhood, boys’ education and the worldwide epidemic that is male suicide.
An Australia TV interview with New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern in which she was called 'attractive' has been accused of being 'sexist' and 'creepy'.
A job advert has been slammed online for saying potential candidates must have the “ability to deal with male banter and be sociable, but not distracting”.
In light of the Time's Up movement, which celebrities marked by wearing all black to the 2018 Golden Globes, one wonders: Why can't smart women love fashion and be activists for change?
"I stand by my actions and hope that I've inspired women to feel comfortable in their bodies, no matter how they look."
Women over the age of 55 class certain actions as 'flattering' rather than sexual harassment.
"As soon as you use the word 'beautiful’ you are taking the conversation somewhere that isn’t professional."