Why are men driving the conversation about the future of our neighborhoods?
Blame messy history for the gender imbalance bedeviling Silicon Valley.
Getty Images is working to change perceptions around women in tech and men in the home with photo sets that debunk outdated stereotypes.
The Google memo doesn’t clearly define what makes for a successful coder. It doesn’t evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of the evidence. And it never once discusses what we know about gender discrimination or its long, sordid history in tech.
Why the industry’s double gender gap matters.
Last November, AJ Delgado played a vital role on a winning campaign. Then everything fell apart.
I didn’t mind talking about the nuts and bolts of sex. (This is the labia!) But I stopped short of a lot of the things that also matter — understanding orgasms and how to understand abuse and sexual assault.
Yes, there was repression behind the Iron Curtain. But it wasn’t sexual.
Silicon Valley might be worse than you think.
Despite what some of the commentary has implied, the manifesto is not an unhinged rant. Its quasi-professional tone is a big part of what makes it so beguiling (to some) and also so dangerous.
"Whenever the Doctor changes, there's a backlash, because that's a character that people love."
Google fired software engineer James Damore on Monday after his 10-page anti-diversity screed went viral within the company.
The idea that women are less psychologically stable — or more, bluntly, “hysterical” — has been around at least since Hippocrates wrote about it in the 5th century BCE.
James Damore, who lost his job at Google after writing a 10-page memo arguing that gender disparities in tech can be partially explained by biological differences, has spoken out.
A Google employee’s screed against workplace diversity thrust company executives into a tight spot: Discipline the author and risk accusations of censoring speech? Or stand by and inflame concerns that the company does not welcome women?
Young-adult books are being targeted in intense social-media callouts, draggings and pile-ons — sometimes before anybody's even read them.
Brittany Jones has been trying to solve a mystery since she was 17 years old: why did having sex feel like getting stabbed?
Office culture is only part of the problem.
One of America's most popular business opportunities is financially jeopardizing millions.
Robbie Tripp congratulated himself for liking his wife's "thick" and "curvy" figure. Some people swooned. Others retched.
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