Imani Benberry, Columbia University
The doll’s aesthetic is taking social media by storm, and serving as a reminder of an alternative femininity that’s more inclusive and empowering.
Ads and social media posts show that women’s fashion is turning away from fatphobia and body stigma.
From ‘study with me’ videos to overviews of school supplies, the content ranges from relatable and engaging, to something that fetishizes productivity.
The use of African American Vernacular English has become increasingly popular on social media, but ultimately, it exploits Black expression.
When white-owned makeup brands exclude people with darker skin tones, these companies are here to step up.
Constantly canceling plans will not only hurt your relationships. It will also affect your physical and mental health.
Learning from home will protect college students from the spreading virus, but it could have major psychological ramifications.
Hailing from South Africa, the new Netflix series mixes pressing issues with an engaging coming-of-age narrative.
By focusing on fullness and hunger, college students can transform their overall health by simply listening to their body.
‘Such a Fun Age’ and ‘Little Fires Everywhere’ illustrate that just avoiding overt racism isn’t enough to combat white supremacy on a systemic level.
Social media stars exhibit grand houses representing an ideal, home ownership, that is increasingly hard to come by for the average millennial. Millennials might not want it anyway.
Not everyone has the time or money to really pursue fitness. This YouTuber is making it easier for anyone to get into a solid workout routine, all without going to a gym.
The white singer’s racially coded complaints about the success of several black female artists perpetuate a harmful dichotomy between white femininity and black female aggression.
Your online presence is an important tool for demonstrating support for black voices.
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