Feminists who have long demanded that government stay out of the bedroom are now inviting it into the dorm room.
Wendy Kaminer, a lawyer and social critic, writes about law, liberty, feminism, religion, and popular culture. She is currently a correspondent at The Atlantic. Her latest book is “Worst Instincts: Cowardice, Conformity and the ACLU.”
Latest by Wendy Kaminer
The decisions to use contraceptives…were the employees’ decisions alone, just as the burden of the Court’s decision will be theirs alone to bear.
Wendy Kaminer says the White House task force report reflects a presumption of guilt that practically obliterates the due process rights of the accused.
Social critic Wendy Kaminer says, for better or worse, it’s no longer an athletic event — it’s an icon.
A recent White House report found one in five female college students are sexually assaulted. Not exactly, says Wendy Kaminer. She takes issue with the language of the report, saying the Obama Administration is apparently, “oblivious to the difference between allegations, estimates and facts.”
The American Civil Liberties Union should not be in the business of lobbying against offensive speech.
National security officials offer general, unsubstantiated assurances that they’re keeping us safe without unduly invading our privacy. Does anyone actually believe that?
One lesson of the Obama presidency is the inevitability of presidential power grabs, especially in a high tech age of terror.
The debate over same-sex marriage isn’t ending. It’s morphing into a fight over religious freedom, as secular businesses and individuals claim constitutional rights to discriminate against gays.
Even as we lament problems of sexual assault in the military and restrictions on abortion rights, it’s worth remembering how far we’ve progressed.
Vigorously promoting the need to bear arms can have awful, unintended consequences.
Satire is the enemy of political correctness, which makes it a frequent target of campus censors and speech codes that prohibit offensive jokes.
ShotSpotter technology is part of a widening, warrantless surveillance system that puts everyone’s privacy rights at risk.
Of course corporations aren’t people. But Wendy Kaminer says like the individuals engaged in them, businesses require constitutional protection against abuses of government power.