The growing popularity of “Sissy Hypno” porn online appears to have a notable impact on men’s interest in transsexualism, yet this isn’t part of the “gender identity” narrative.
A militant trans activism positively requires “trans children” to exist as natural figures in order to fabricate the illusion that transgender identity is apolitical.
Breanne Fahs and Phyllis Chesler, in conversation about women, pushed to the brink, who choose violence as an expression of rage.
Cuties forces us to see the reality faced by young girls today.
Debra Soh’s new book should perhaps have been named, The End of Gender Identity, as this is what it actually argues for, rather than “the end of gender.”
Women, even at their most difficult, do not cause the same kind of problems that arise as a result of men’s presence in women’s shelters. Women do not treat other women the way men treat women. Women do not do to other women what men do to women.
The media has almost wholly ignored Abigail Shrier’s book. In doing so, they ensure it will not exist for potential readers, depriving the public sphere of the research and arguments Shrier presents.
The attack on women’s rights from trans activists has unwittingly united people to better understand one another.
By allowing free exploration, our kids are less, rather than more, likely to have an interest in “transitioning” to the social roles of the opposite sex.
Three young women recount being rushed into transition before realizing they’d made the wrong choice.
The truth behind the “trans child” character on The Babysitters’ Club is that violence was used to teach Kai what girls and boys are permitted to do and be.
We know porn consumption harms children. But is it fine, as a New Zealand PSA implies, if it is watched only by adults who understand the acts they see on film are “not real”?
Why deal with facts when you can claim to know your opponent better than they know themselves?
How can we determine what are good and bad ideas in the gender identity debate if we cancel those having the conversation?
Jen Izaakson and Tae Kyung Kim report on the growing radical feminist movement inspiring women across South Korea.