Eleven recent essays by young women who are tackling issues of race, gender, and class head-on.
Television’s obsession with the tiny house “revolution” is lighting up conversations about class, race, and even the politics of housing regulation.
Nearly 40 years ago, nine men died when a fire broke out in a bathhouse in Manhattan. What’s changed, and what hasn’t, in the interim.
These historical People covers show just how different the discussion about Amber Heard and Johnny Depp’s “toxic marriage” is shaping up to be.
For writer Lindy West, engaging with trolls on the internet has become the only way to not let them win.
Uber and Lyft may be battling each other for market share, but if their recent defeat in Austin tells us anything, it’s that they’re united on at least one thing: fighting consumer safety measures. And some women say that’s a problem.
For women, workplace conflicts have higher stakes.
After raising Detroit’s ghosts in her critically acclaimed novel, The Turner House, this debut author suddenly has everyone’s attention.
Over his decades-long career, Prince granted very few interviews. But that didn’t stop journalists, critics, and fellow musicians from writing about him.
Steve Madden’s shoes made over $1 billion last year and are in the closet of practically every woman under 30 in America. He may not be an artiste, but that doesn’t bother him — most of the time.
You may not know Diane Warren’s name, but you’ve belted out a chorus of one of her dozens of megahits at karaoke. With an unexpectedly viral Lady Gaga hit now up for an Oscar, Warren is in her fourth decade of writing definitive mainstream pop songs without ever quite feeling part of the mainstream.
And there wasn’t a dry eye left on the internet when the parents finished telling the story on Twitter.
How the celebrity gossip site The Shade Room — launched by 25-year-old Angie Nwandu, who grew up in foster care — is figuring things out faster than everyone else.
Why stop at voice of your generation when you can be the Ellen DeGeneres of your generation?
Dismissed by critics as hokey and by peers as being out of touch, Mitch Albom has sold 35 million books anyway, building a modern empire out of longingly gazing at the past.
Now that you’ve lived a little, it’s time to reflect on what got you here, what’s coming next, and how to live a more fulfilling life. In alphabetical order by title.
Aspirational words, new songs, and #squadgoals live in concert.
This post is for all the angsty teenage girls whose younger sisters seemed like they may have been adopted. From the late, beloved MTV show Daria.
Fifteen-year-old Minnie is expertly played by 23-year-old Bel Powley in the beautifully honest indie Diary of a Teenage Girl. The actor talks to BuzzFeed News about playing a character we’ve never seen before. Plus, an exclusive clip from the film.
HOW DID WE EVER MAKE PLANS?!