The Massachusetts senator has emerged in the past few weeks as the de facto leader of the Democratic Party, and the candidate-of-the-moment for 2020.
Nominating a woman to repeal Roe v. Wade would have been canny and dastardly. But it’s no surprise that he went with a white man instead.
White men are the minority in the United States — no wonder they get uncomfortable when their power is challenged.
A conversation between Rebecca Traister and Ai-jen Poo of the Domestic Workers Alliance.
Is Bill Clinton the only one who doesn’t realize he needs to join the #MeToo reckoning?
Is language a weapon? Depends who you’re fighting for.
#MeToo has started a robust, complicated conversation — whether or not she’s listening.
By talking about gender and race more, not less.
Expect to hear much more about these candidates this year.
What’s the fastest way to fix a broken system? Take it over.
It’s really about work.
A conversation about liberal versus conservative pigs, structural ways to address harassment, and why some men feel compelled to behave this way.
As stories about abuse, assault, and complicity come flooding out, how do we think about the culprits in our lives? Including, sometimes, ourselves.
Weinstein, Halperin, Wieseltier, Toback. The stories keep on coming and there is no sign of a pause; there are indications that it is just beginning.
I was learning that the power wielded within this small subset of wealthy New Yorkers was built on structures, connections, access, and proximity.
Sharing stories isn’t enough to stop another Weinstein.
And what it says about how power has — and hasn’t — changed.
And it’s a lot more complicated than sexism.
What makes What Happened unusual and unusually valuable is that in it, Clinton is doing something she was not free to do during the election.
Jon Ossoff’s race against Karen Handel in Georgia is the first test.
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