the onion quvenzhane wallis
No one is urging men to lean in. No one is frolicking on stage singing about what body parts men have revealed on film. No one is legislating access to men's reproductive healthcare out of existence. I don't want to fight these fights any more.
WASHINGTON -- Following one of the finest and most widely praised weeks in the history of The Onion, a new study published
As we celebrate Women's History Month and lift up the sheroes of liberation, we must free our sisters from sexual slavery. Human sex trafficking is a danger to our communities and a scourge on our souls; it must be stopped.
I remain convinced that white Americans -- not all, but many -- cannot see black children for who and how they are.
The Onion's joke only works because Quvenzhané Wallis is 100 percent blameless; she is the embodiment of innocence. She's the very last person you'd ever call that, and that's what powers the joke.
The ones who were less outraged -- and, in some cases, thought the tweet funny -- became driven to not only defend The Onion and the general thesis of satire and parody , but to turn tables to attack, sometimes quite viciously, those who were offended by it.
In a rare departure from satire, The Onion has issued a sincere apology for a tweet posted on its official Twitter account Sunday night that called 9-year-old Best Actress nominee Quvenzhané Wallis an offensive slur.
Steve Hannah, the CEO of Onion, Inc., posted a letter apologizing on the fake news outlet's official Facebook page. Dear