There is no predictive marker—age, socioeconomic status, location—that can protect us… but why?
For some reason, there’s regularly—regularly—someone who “can no longer be silent” about the “disease” that’s “plaguing the black community.”
If we truly value human life the way we say we do, then we should find it abhorrent that people are forced to choose between dying and the expense of living.
Writer claims that “By baring all, Serena reinforces sexist view that what women look like is more important than their achievements.” I couldn’t disagree more.
Someone told me I shouldn’t talk politics because not all of my readers agree with me. This is my response.
If the entirety of the system, as it stands, relies solely on paying disenfranchised populations as little as possible, is this sustainable? More importantly, what kind of precedent does this set?
A reluctance to protect the planet is very much tied into a reluctance to protect our economy, and the people who contribute to it. This series defines sustainability, and makes a case for why we need it.
“She gained like 55 pounds in 9 months […] she was like an ‘eating machine’ […] I guess she ate a lot of everything.”
We feel the need to say “black lives matter” because, when you treat a population with apathy and skepticism, you’re trying to tell them they DON’T.
Homophobia kills, and not just with guns and knives.
A cartoonist pits First Lady Michelle Obama against Melania Trump, and I roll my eyes so hard that I can see the back of my skull.
Serena Williams is a powerful athlete, worthy of praise – instead, she is criticized for her “manliness,” accused of “doping,” and told to lose weight. Why?
What happened in Charleston is a tragedy. This is not how you treat human beings. No one deserves this.
Mother’s Day is becoming more and more antagonistic. Why? How do we stop it?
The thing holding us back from progress is a refusal to express empathy for those who disagree with us. They are the reason why Baltimore is fighting back.
A little while ago, I asked the wonderful, amazingly awesome readers of this site who they allow to bring their weight to their attention. Lots of great comments, with a…
The title says it all.
Discussing The Puritan Principle: If it feels good, it must be bad.
How does marketing affect what you consider “successful weight loss?”
It’s almost as if seeing people struggle with weight is being fetishized. Pornographic in nature, even.