January 8, 1989
So, Good Housekeeping has put its seal of approval on Malcolm MacDougall's ad campaign that appears designed to sell more magazines to women, while at the same time, putting them back in "their place." Come on! The nostalgic fantasies and overblown wishful thinking professed in the article would cause even Phyllis Schlafly to blush! MARTHA ABELL Seal Beach
February 16, 1986
Actually, I think it's more of a testament to the times that after I read Kilpatrick's short diatribe on feminism I chuckled to myself, "Dream on James!" instead of getting upset as I would have 10 years ago. I neither burn nor wear bras (I never buy them in the first place). I work as a professional, able to financially support causes I believe in. I own a house. I have one sister who's a doctor and another who's an engineer. Free abortions are included in my health plan.
November 2, 1987 |
Supreme Court nominee Douglas H. Ginsburg's wife performed two abortions and assisted in a third while a medical resident but later "made a personal decision not to perform these kinds of operations," White House spokesman Marlin Fitzwater said today. A Justice Department spokesman confirmed over the weekend that Dr. Hallee Perkins Morgan, wife of the Supreme Court nominee, performed abortions during medical training at Beth Israel Hospital in Boston. Terry H. Eastland, the spokesman, said Dr.
September 1, 2004 |
Phyllis Schlafly is a longtime opponent of the gay rights movement. Over the years, she has warned that the Equal Rights Amendment would lead to a recognition of gay rights. She has said people may demand "restrictions on homosexuals for public health reasons" because of AIDS.
May 14, 1987 |
Some conservatives, angry over what they describe as the "self-appointed intrusion" of other conservatives into the AIDS debate, have risen to defend Surgeon General C. Everett Koop, who has been under attack for his outspoken views on how to combat the epidemic. "To ignore reality within our society is to act like ostriches," wrote Douglas O. Lee, chairman of Americans for Nuclear Energy, to ultraconservatives Phyllis Schlafly and Paul M.
April 14, 2007
Re "The ERA: still a bad idea," Current, April 8 Even after three years of law school and 10 years of practice, I am completely baffled by Phyllis Schlafly's analysis of the 1972 Equal Rights Amendment. On its face, the amendment did no more than prohibit the denial or abridgement of rights based on gender. Yet Schlafly insists that it "would actually have taken away some of women's rights." Nonsense. The ERA harbors no potential to subject women to military conscription (even assuming Congress were to reinstate the draft)