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I Thought My Immigrant Mother Would Never Accept My Queerness. I Was Wrong.

It was the most devastating moment of my 26 years on this earth, that phone call.

Talking With Kids About Open Relationships: Margaret Jacobsen Walks Us through Being Honest and Open

Margaret Jacobsen writes beautifully on a bunch of different difficult topics.

Written Off: Why Aren’t Black Female Screenwriters Getting Their Due?

The exclusion of films written and directed by women, and particularly women of color, has long been an infuriating norm within the Academy. 

On Our Radar—Feminist News Roundup: Rejecting Harvey Weinstein Hurt Lena Headey’s Career

Headey had previously spoken out about Weinstein’s sexual harassment in 2017.

Shine Louise Houston’s Quest to Bring Porn to the Mainstream

The porn industry reflects our current cultural values of what is beautiful, who is beautiful, and who gets to be beautiful.

On Our Radar—Feminist News Roundup: Dear Hollywood, Give Us More Queer Rom-Coms

“We don’t just need historical documentaries, coming out narratives, or survivor stories—and we certainly don’t need any more devastating endings.”

On Our Radar—Feminist News Roundup: FTC Could Fine Facebook Billions of Dollars

This would be the largest fine the FTC has ever imposed on a tech company.

Who Is Valentine’s Day For?: Finding Space Beyond Hetero Holiday Traditions

Carving out space for LGBTQ-specific V-Day observance requires mainstreaming a sanitized version of queerness.

Popaganda: You Feel Me?

Popaganda is back! In this episode, we’re going to be talking about an emotion you’ve probably heard a lot about lately: empathy. The way we talk about it, it’s almost like a superpower: it’s like we want to believe that the cure to political divisiveness, racism, and even war lies in the act of imagining exactly how someone else feels. But is empathy really going to save...

The Weird and Wild World of Reddit Relationships

It’s not surprising that people turn to the internet for relationship advice.

Remembering When Reno Was the Divorce Capital of America

In the 1930s, the city of Reno, Nevada, shined like a beacon of hope to the unhappily married.

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