The South Korean government’s embrace of gendered citizenship has fueled the virulent gender war between men and women, with digital sex crimes used as ammunition.
In focussing on individual “deviancy”, we fail to make the connection between misogyny and wider social problems, like pornography.
The rarely explained term is nebulous at best, and can mean many things – negative and positive – to different groups of people.
Addressing online misogyny is a community-wide responsibility.
There seems to be a vacuum for these influencers to fill.
Finance is not inherently masculine. Rather, it was long constructed as such by the institutions which sought to exclude women.
Season four of You delves into the misogyny and monstrous behaviour that can lurk beyond university facades.
From Happy Valley to social media, women police officers face rampant sexist abuse.
Women are severely underrepresented in tech. Strength in numbers – communities for women and women mentoring women – can counter tech’s sexist culture and help retain women in the field.
Interviews with women officers show the extent of misogynistic culture within police forces.
The manosphere may not strictly be centred on misogyny, but in young men’s search for connection, truth, control, and community at a time where all are increasingly uncertain and ill-defined.
A BBC Wales investigation reported claims of a ‘toxic culture’ of sexism and misogyny within Welsh rugby’s governing body.
The tools for reach and influence that the internet provides might be unprecedented. But people like Tate are simply pedalling the age-old sexist views that fuel gendered violence.
Those who feel disenfranchised from mainstream leaders are vulnerable to falling for the promises of online ‘leaders’ and ‘alt-moral entrepreneurs’.
Why age and gender are such prominent mechanisms of exclusion in parliaments and governments.
If some progress was made in the early 2000s, austerity measures from 2010 saw the push for equality, diversity or inclusion die down.
Qatari law underpins a patriarchal and misogynistic system. The discrimination women, including female football fans, face contravenes international human rights.
Bret Easton Ellis’s grotesquely violent novel is irreducibly misogynist, racist and homophobic. So was Reagan’s America. It’s less darkly comic satire than deadly serious social diagnostic.
When harassment is directed at women politicians, staffers, activists and journalists because they are women, it poses a threat to democracy.
Andrew Tate’s content offers a toxic blend of self-improvement and male supremacism.