In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Louise Perry, author of “The Case Against the Sexual Revolution,” about how modern sexual and relationship norms hurt women.
On the podcast, Meghan Murphy speaks with Maya Forstater, co-founder of Sex Matters and the ‘Respect my sex if you want my X’ campaign.
Decades after the sexual revolution and the women’s liberation movement, women still aren’t having orgasms. Why?
Sex and gender are not the same thing, and their conflation has become an problem of epic proportions.
Last week, Andrew Sullivan published an article proposing a “truce” in the “trans wars.” In general, I am a fan of truces. While in my youth I may have enjoyed warring for…
Pornography impedes love, intimacy, respect, and connection. Yet many continue to defend it.
Sarah Everard’s murder renewed women’s demands for their voices and boundaries to be respected, yet apparently, this only applies to certain men.
This week, Elliot Page, who was known until very recently as Ellen Page, was featured on the cover of TIME. Looking pale, thin, sickly, and miserable, Page announces, “I’m fully who I…
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.
The professor of parody returns.
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.”
Yet again, a woman has claimed a marginalized identity that does not belong to her. First, there was Rachel Dolezal, the former National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) chapter…
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.
Rebecca Solnit has sold herself out, along with women everywhere.
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.