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This is a book that, at its core, offers hope.
Against differing backdrops, Andrea Bartz and Leah Stein offer their own look into the darker underbelly of these easily marketable spaces.
The lesser-known stories of Toronto and its residents are as rich and as fascinating as those onscreen.
There’s no question that this is good news, but we shouldn’t assume that today’s decision amounts to a wholesale fuck-you to abortion opponents.
Emma Dabiri’s analysis also shines in its unexpected critique of today’s natural hair movement in an international context.
We’re in the time of the online anti-racism book club.
The fight for the right to marry, to raise kids—to embody the heterosexual nuclear family—has largely eschewed our fight for the right to be otherwise.
We need more sophisticated storylines pertaining to religion and tolerance.
For some, Kaling’s characters represent the wish fulfillment of actually doing the wild thing your parents always warned against.
Black feminists and abolitionists teach us to demand more, even in a moment when it seems like we’re already fighting for so much.
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