Why buy the cow when you can get the milk for free?
Emily Heist Moss wonders if it still makes sense for a woman to take the last name of her husband.
“I still remember the names of two girls my father identified as pretty in a fifth-grade class picture.”
Emily Heist Moss prefers to look at the kindness of strangers rather than worry about men as sketchy stereotypes.
Despite parents of the you-can-be-anything-you-want persuasion, Emily Heist-Moss absorbed the misguided notion that math and science were not going to play a role in her future.
Emily Heist Moss believes that creating a culture where women are complete members of every facet of society means enabling men to be complete members of every facet of society as well.
There are a lot of ways to be a jerk when you’re trying to get laid. Emily Heist Moss writes a letter to her brother and his college friends about how to make hook-up culture about pleasure and consent, instead of “scoring.”
Emily Heist Moss wonders if advertising can be activism, or if it’s just a reflection upon society’s expectations.
It’s easy to respect single fathers for everything they do, but harder to commit to one, because it’s really two commitments.
A trio of Chicago friends doles out relationship advice with an improv-inspired, sex-positive podcast.
Telling your daughter she can be strong and capable will never be the same as letting her find it out for herself.
Emily Heist Moss wants to do away with the extra-special, gender-specific insult that women sometimes get handed to them.
Emily Heist Moss wants us to be able to talk about the appropriateness of sexual conversations in the workplace, instead of just dismissing concerns.
As she continues to gain perspective, Emily Heist Moss realizes a good man may not be too hard to find.
Like clockwork, Emily Heist Moss split her time between her dad’s house and mom’s house after they divorced. Here’s why she’s glad she did.
Does it really matter how many people you’ve slept with? Emily Heist Moss doesn’t think so.