He told CBS News' Weijia Jiang she should be "ashamed" for asking about medical supplies and said states should "fend for themselves."
This Equal Pay Day, let’s reexamine how we think about labor.
Between sexism and ageism, menopause gives rise to many stereotypes that have consequences for women's private and professional lives.
We asked women from diverse areas of the sports industry and across generations for their experience and perspective.
“Guys are married for a million years, they want to flirt for two seconds," he said, excusing Matthews' creepy comments.
Plus: International Women’s Day is here!
The "Hardball" host said Monday would be his last show.
The White House aide said Bloomberg's reported remarks are "far worse" than Trump's comments from the infamous "Access Hollywood" tape.
The female employee had been struggling to secure child care, according to legal documents unearthed by The Washington Post.
Players on the World Cup-winning U.S. women's national soccer team are suing soccer officials for “institutionalized gender discrimination,” demanding equal pay.
The tennis superstar also weighs in on her biggest inspirations and where she sees herself in five years.
The ESPN-owned SEC Network said the on-air remark during a basketball game was "unacceptable."
Plus: Sexism runs deep at The Washington Post, staffers say.
Every candidate faces voter bias, the senator said while addressing a conversation he allegedly had with Elizabeth Warren in 2018.
The remarks made by Michigan state Sen. Peter Lucido before a group of high schoolers were slammed as sexist and belittling "from a place of power.”
Those sorts of doubts may be discouraging women from running for office at all.
Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Amy Klobuchar, the only two women onstage, both apologized for their emotions, which they shouldn't have to do.
The Vermont senator withdrew his formal support for Cenk Uygur's congressional bid, but as one California Democrat noted, "the bad publicity is already out there."
Violence against women is a huge problem in the country and, according to experts, politicians are helping normalize it.
The provost detailed the professor’s discriminatory views, but said letting him go would violate First Amendment rights.