John Oliver Is “Sad” That His Viral Dustin Hoffman Questioning Didn’t Have a More Constructive Outcome
Louis C.K.’s Performance as "Horrifying Sweaty One-Armed Monstrosity" Scrubbed From Disney’s Gravity Falls
The XX Factor
Evangelical Women, Long Acculturated to Shun “Negative” Topics, Are Speaking Out About #MeToo
The XX Factor
USA Gymnastics Paid McKayla Maroney $1.25 Million to Stay Silent About Her Alleged Sexual Abuse
The Handsy Boss and the Sexy SecretaryWhy there’s such a long cultural history of jokes about workplace sexual harassment.
“I Wanted to Choose Truth Over Shame”: Three Dustin Hoffman Accusers Speak to NBC News About Their Allegations
“I Always Felt Weird Around Him After That”Fifty-six people shared stories of the “gray area” sexual encounters they can’t forget—and grappled with what harassment means to them.
Watching Louis C.K.’s New Movie and Saying GoodbyeI’ll never look at my old cultural crush the same way again.
Blind JusticesThe Supreme Court should’ve tried to put a stop to Judge Alex Kozinski’s behavior. Instead, the court abetted it.
The “2017 Conundrums, Featuring They Might Be Giants” EditionListen to Slate’s show of listener-generated conundrums, answered live before a Boston Gabfest audience.
#MeToo in the CourtsWhat’s next, and what’s needed, in the wake of sexual harassment claims concerning the judiciary?
Represent: 2017 in ReviewReflecting on the year in representation, from Moonlight to the Weinstein fallout.
The Best of the ReckoningThe most searing, honest, forceful, precise, paradigm-shifting writing on sexual harassment this year.
Was Meryl Streep Aware of Weinstein’s Alleged Abuse? L.A. Street Art Claims That “She Knew.”
Jerry Richardson Was “Respected”Why is it our default assumption that NFL owners are admirable people? And why do we call them “Mister”?
Does Rotten Apples Toss Out Some Good Ones, Too?The website seeks to sort the movies of bad men from everything else. That’s more fraught than you’d think.
“I Feel So Close to You All”Harvey Weinstein’s accusers, in conversation for the first time.
The Spy Reporters Who Broke the James Toback Story 28 Years Ago on Everything SinceIn 1989, they used a pseudonym to publish 13 accounts of the director’s behavior—two of which were their own. Now they’re stepping forward.