Outraged that Margot Robbie will play Barbie in a live-action movie? Maybe Mattel has you right where they want you...
While the occurrence of sexist harassment online is well documented, we less often consider what might be driving this behaviour.
Thanks to their brazen overconfidence, mediocre men are being promoted to senior roles ahead of vastly more qualified women, writes Darren Saunders. But a reckoning is coming.
Women endure three times the negativity when playing online games compared to men. Is it misogyny? Or a form of bullying, motivated by the search for and maintenance of status, ask Michael Kasumovic and Jeff Kuznekoff.
Engaging on the internet has become a very different experience for women compared to men, writes Emma A. Jane.
One narrowly defined study isn’t enough to prove that people who play video games are less sexist, writes Michael Kasumovic.
Public conversations about politics have become uniquely personal and nasty since the election of our first female prime minister, argues Cheryl Kernot.
Anne Summers has used a UNSW speech to renew her call for a halt to the gender-based “hatred and vitriol” directed at Prime Minister Julia Gillard.
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.
Sexism, misogyny and deeply personal nasty comments have no place in the parliaments of our nation where a tone of respect and civility ought to prevail, writes Cheryl Kernot.