Fat Shaming

Trump singled out the man at his New Hampshire rally, telling him, "Go home, start exercising."
President Donald Trump insulted a protester’s weight during a rally in New Hampshire.
Mistaking a supporter for a protester, the president made fun of a man's body at a New Hampshire rally. Moments later, he claimed his campaign was all about love.
While I would never call someone else a “fat bitch,” I had been calling myself one most of my life.
Don't read the article. Read responses from Roxane Gay, Jameela Jamil and countless others instead.
I was given an opportunity to embrace layers of myself by transforming my body into art and allowing it to be free.
"You never really fall in love, you never have sex,” the talk show host said of TV roles for bigger people.
Latoya Shauntay Snell has experienced fat-shaming her whole life. Her response to it? “Fat-shaming can go f**k itself.”
The late designer "shouldn’t be posted all over the internet as a saint gone-too-soon," the actress wrote.
Burberry has joined the likes of Gucci and Dolce & Gabbana with its most recent controversy — a hoodie with a noose around the neck, which some say glamorizes suicide.
“I can’t sit here because they’re both so big. Left and right. I can’t even sit here,” a woman with a center seat complained.
Haley Morris-Cafiero confronts her trolls by forcing them to confront themselves.
A stigma expert explains why fat-shaming still happens, and why most of the ways we try to combat it don't work.
From the moment I begin my day, until I’m finally asleep again, I swallow so many indignities.
Advice from experts and patients who have been there.
Lots of fat people are healthy. Some fat people are unhealthy. All fat people deserve decency.
Doctors sound dire warnings about having a baby, even though most overweight women give birth without a problem.
Laura Delarato began to ponder why men online who are strangers feel they have the power to make women feel bad or attempt to dictate how we feel about our bodies.
"Hey, you don’t have to 'feel thin' to have thin privilege," writer Cora Harrington argues.