On April 12, the Chinese government removed radical feminist groups from a popular social networking website named Douban. Similar to Reddit — which banned feminist groups critical of gender ideology last year…
Tag: Radical feminism
Pornography impedes love, intimacy, respect, and connection. Yet many continue to defend it.
After r/GenderCritical was unceremoniously banned from Reddit, women formed Ovarit, only to be labelled extremists and dangerous radicals by the liberal press.
Two years ago, GIDYVR held the first ever event addressing gender identity and women’s rights in Vancouver. It changed lives and forced a conversation that many had worked to silence.
Despite bleak times, the feminist movement experienced some big wins this year which should be celebrated.
In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Janice Raymond about her book, The Transsexual Empire, and what has happened since, in terms of the conflict between transgenderism and feminism.
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.”
The attack on women’s rights from trans activists has unwittingly united people to better understand one another.
How can we determine what are good and bad ideas in the gender identity debate if we cancel those having the conversation?
In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Susan Hawthorne about her book, “In Defense of Separatism.”
Jen Izaakson and Tae Kyung Kim report on the growing radical feminist movement inspiring women across South Korea.
Politics exist for people. Without the people, the politics don’t matter. Get it?
Last month, a scheduled screening of Vaishnavi Sundar’s film, But What Was She Wearing? was abruptly cancelled. Vaishnavi was told, a week before the screening, that the event was cancelled because of…
An event hosted by WoLF, “Fighting the New Misogyny: A Feminist Critique of Gender Identity,” featuring Lierre Keith, Meghan Murphy, Saba Malik, and Kara Dansky, was held in Seattle with heavy security and police presence.
Caroline Norma reviews the bestselling “Kim Jiyoung, Born 1982,” a radical gift to #MeToo activists in the West, who are likely unfamiliar with the foundational Korean women’s liberation movement.