Like a girl

Style & Beauty
The kind of macho I can support comes from Chubbies, an ecommerce retailer, whose tagline Sky's Out, Thighs Out comes with
Food & Drink
The past year has seen women making great strides. For the first time in our nation's history, we have a woman running for president. If the trends hold, women will make up the majority of voters in 2016. The fact is, without women, no candidate of either party can win the U.S. presidency. It's also becoming more apparent that without women, the wine industry would be in very big trouble.
Women
My mom worked tirelessly to break me out of the ice tray society froze their daughters in.
Women
Why AREN'T there more female emojis, anyway?
Women
"I think that you need to keep going with whatever you love to do and do anything you want," says one girl at the end of
Women
H/T AdWeek "Like A Girl" is still playing hardball against feminine stereotypes. The original, released in June, aimed to
Parenting
It's easy to pretend that the phrases "girly girl" or "boys will be boys" don't exist or don't mean anything, but they do. Whatever the speaker's intent, these phrases, which I've used myself, are limiting.
Women
Leah Majeski/Twitter the difference between like a boy and like a girl is that "#LikeABoy" has never been used as a generalized
Business
The Always campaign is one of many from feminine care and beauty companies in recent years to use concepts more relatable
Women
For more on this topic, watch our HuffPost Live discussion below. That said, using feminism to sell products to women is
Parenting
Nine-year-old Linden understands how the phrase "Throw like a girl" is used by most people, but he also knows that it's not
Women
Messages that can change your life come from the strangest vehicles, some times. And if some adolescent out there resonates with the corporate-funded "Like a Girl" campaign, should we worry that she's going to become a product-binging robot because she saw Always' logo at the end of an inspiring message?
Women
At the end of the video, the older girls interviewed were given a chance to reconsider how they initially chose to impersonate