Pornography impedes love, intimacy, respect, and connection. Yet many continue to defend it.
Cassandra’s curse drove her mad, and women today continue to be subjected to the same torture. Yet we must continue to tell the truth.
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.
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”?
Robert Jensen reviews Peggy Orenstein’s new book, “Boys & Sex: Young Men on Hookups, Love, Porn, Consent, and Navigating the New Masculinity.”
New York Fashion week saw Namilia designers collaborate with Pornhub to sell young women the lie that sexual objectification will liberate them.
It is more and more common for women to be expected to participate in body-punishing acts in their own sex lives, thanks to the normalization of sadomasochistic pornography.
Labiaplasty is on the rise, thanks to porn culture, pop culture, and irresponsible cosmetic surgeons.
Elite South Korean men have been outed as violent sexual exploiters, but regular men need to be accountable for their role in rape culture too.
Meghan Murphy speaks with Rebecca Whisnant about the harms of porn and why those of us who challenge it are dismissed so readily.
The porn industry drives prostitution, which means critics of pornography cannot challenge one without challenging the other.
Either men’s sadism is innate, or it’s learned, and if it’s learned, we can do something about it.
No matter how you package, pretty it up, or slough it off as harmless, the inanimate object that is a “sex doll” is merely a reflection of what men feel they are entitled to do to women.
Meghan Murphy interviews South Korean feminist activist and attorney, Nayoung Kim.
Why must conversations about male accountability devolve into complaints about male victims?