Writing in The Atlantic, Kate Manne, associate professor of philosophy, argues that we must consider why the Sarah Everard's murder case has attracted so much attention, to the exclusion of many others.
As a woman running for vice president of the United States, Kamala Harris will inevitably face attacks on her attitude, ethics, and even the tone of her voice, writes Kate Manne, associate professor of philosophy, in an op-ed in The Atlantic. Voters must undergo the process of trying to hold her accountable without being unfair.
From Hillary Clinton’s surprise loss to Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential election to the failure of the Democratic Party to choose a female candidate for 2020 despite an abundance of qualified women, the past few years have been disappointing to those who believe a female president is long overdue, writes Kate Manne, associate professor of philosophy, in a New York Times op-ed.
Cornell philosopher Kate Manne, author of "Down GIrl: The Logic of Misogyny," explains in this Politico op-ed why men are dominating the field of candidates for the 2020 Democratic presidential primary.
In this New York Times opinion piece, Kate Manne, assistant professor of philosophy, explores the allegations against the former New York attorney general and the false labeling of his alleged assaults as "choking."
Cornell philosopher Kate Manne, author of "Down GIrl: The Logic of Misogyny," explains in this Newsweek editorial why powerful men get away with abusing women for decades, such as Salma Hayek's treatment from Harvey Weinstein.