The killing of Noor Mukadam has galvanized an unprecedented online movement.
Examples from around the world show that restrictions can actually lead to more, not fewer, abortions.
In a conversation in March, U.N. officials on the ground questioned whether some reports of mass rapes in the Tigray fight were “media hype.”
Many are fleeing or in hiding. Women, some locked out of their outlets, are in particular danger.
Malaysian mothers can’t automatically pass on their nationality to foreign-born children. The pandemic has worsened the law’s ill effects.
Development finance institutions should follow California’s highly effective gender-equitable standards.
In some Afghan towns, women are fleeing ahead of insurgent takeovers.
Various countries have outlawed the practice—but the laws don’t seem to be working.
One of the few things holding the motley coalition together is a focus on women’s rights.
Women’s representation is critical to lasting peace, but they are losing ground at the negotiating table.
As Beijing limits women’s choices, ta shidai television shows soothe without offering real change.
Women are disproportionately exposed to deadly substances—and may be getting disproportionately sickened by them.