Canada's female scientists are superstars in their fields yet most Canadians have never heard of them. On International Day for Women in Science, it's time to give them the recognition they deserve.
As Coco Chanel said: 'You can be gorgeous at 30, charming at 40, and irresistible for the rest of your life.'
Not everyone won the vote in 1918, and not everyone is living their best life now.
Saudi Arabia is the most recent country to grant women the vote. Pakistan has some serious work to do. And Vatican City really needs to get with the programme.
Sylvia Pankhurst's book is the dominant narrative of the time, but was she unfair to her sister Christabel?
BBC's Call the Midwife is a celebration of working class women's labour. In its frank, but sweet, discussion of childbirth, it has much in common with fairy tales.
Laws like Title IX are supposed to shield athletes from abuse. But lax enforcement allows sports organizations to protect perpetrators over athletes.
Compulsive spending is on the rise, here's what you need to know.
Both female beauty icons posted 'problematic' tweets about the Israel-Palestine conflict in 2014. But they weren't received the same way.
The army's recruitment campaign speaks to minorities, but inclusivity is not the only thing at stake.
Intimate partner homicides where there is no known history of violence are not uncommon.
Not much attention has been given to how mothers who want to attend workshops and conferences are supported. This simple intervention can boost the presence of women in science.
The Northern Irish party were horrified at the suggestion that Brexit might mean different customs rules. But when it comes to women's rights, it's a different story.
The Parramatta Female Factory has been identified as a site of abuse by the royal commission. Now a community-led campaign is transforming it into a 'site of conscience'.
A brutal backlash against a Harvey Weinstein accuser has helped galvanise the feminist movement.
Research shows men and women interpret violence and bullying differently.
Interventions designed to fix women also leave the status quo untouched. They ask women to adjust to workplaces that are primarily designed by, and for, men.
A scholar explains why the president's plan to overturn his predecessor's rule would be a big mistake and disproportionately harm women.
NGOs (non-government organizations) run by women in India and Tanzania fuel the success of development projects, but the women are too easily marginalized once the projects get off the ground.
Many more women probably use drugs than official figures suggest. And they certainly face more harms.