A response to Rachel Cusk's New Statesman article "The anorexic statement".
Chantelle Houghton has provided the latest demonstration that the social media overshare is now the ultimate relationship no-no.
Rhiannon and Holly meet Amma, an Indian spiritual leader who uses the act of embracing people to bring women to the fore.
Some educated women seem to want to keep feminism for themselves and cloak it in esoteric theory.
The only way to cure the "too much information" epidemic is... too much information.
The Sun's Page 3 is awful and outdated, and hating it doesn't mean that you hate sex, say Rhiannon and Holly of the Vagenda.
Cabbage soup, tapeworms and imaginary food - all healthy and effective ways to lose weight, if you believe the women's magazines.
Why, when it comes to sex, are "simple, easily pleased" men always pitted against "complicated, wordy" women?
Is fashion a feminist issue? Of course it bloody is.
Singling out female friendships for scrutiny has ceased to do us any favours, say Rhiannon and Holly.
Which is more offensive - being called a "slut", or being slotted into a sweeping cultural theory?
The singer is not a "bad role model" for staying friends with her ex-lover, Chris Brown.
Rhiannon and Holly find out how to stay thin, find a man and cure erectile dysfunction with grilled sandwiches.
Time to end "rabbit food questions".
Is letting someone lick Nutella off your nipples really so different from ‘lie back and think of England’? Or are they just different ways of going through the motions?
We need to rewrite the rulebook, not just obey the rules.
This film leaves you craving character development as much as cock shots.
The way to guarantee teenagers access porn is to ban it outright.
Perhaps if the choice weren't so limited, women would be a bit more interested.
According to Grazia, being like one of the Kates is the only way for a married woman to behave.
As Germaine Greer said: "I wanted to liberate women from the vacuum cleaner, not put them on the board of Hoover".
Down with euphemisms, say Rhiannon and Holly.
Fashion has often looked to violence and brutality as a way of shocking and titillating.
Elizabeth II may be the last royal woman not to be subjected to rampant sexist scrutiny.
What do women really want?
Don't buy into this pretend battle of the sexes.