With her incandescent anger, sharp tongue and courage, Kate Jennings spoke to power. Her death offers a moment to reflect on the role of writers as forces of social change.
Immersion in the reality TV series is fascinating for someone who loves popular culture and teaches gender studies, says Dr Zora Simic at UNSW Sydney.
Elizabeth Le Compte's stage production of The Town Hall Affair reworks a signature moment in the history of the Women's Liberation Movement, writes Bryoni Trezise.
The Zane Alchin case was a lost opportunity to help set international benchmarks for holding men accountable for harassing and abusing women online, writes Emma Jane.
Human rights professor Louise Chappell is shining a spotlight on the unwritten rules and institutional legacies that silence women.
The path to a rewarding career can be full of pitfalls and detours. To mark International Women’s Day, some of UNSW’s leading women have written letters of advice to their younger selves.
Four decades after Anne Summers' seminal feminist work was first published, NewSouth Books and the State Library of NSW are launching a new edition to mark International Women's Day.
If Tony Abbott wants to undo his damaged reputation with women, he needs to start in the right place. Simply calling himself a feminist will only lead to more trouble, argues Rob Brooks.
It is the women and girls of Afghanistan who have the most to lose if the West's mission fails, writes Jenny Stewart.
Why is it still so hard to talk about female beauty without defaulting to patriarchal stereotypes, asks Catharine Lumby.