There is a war on women, but they will not talk about it in the media, academia, or in politics (h/t HotAir):

So: Yes, women all over the world have problems; yes, the United States has yet to elect a female president; and yes, women continue to be objectified in many “Western” countries (I live in one of them). That’s where the conversation usually ends when you try to discuss why Arab societies hate women.

But let’s put aside what the United States does or doesn’t do to women. Name me an Arab country, and I’ll recite a litany of abuses fueled by a toxic mix of culture and religion that few seem willing or able to disentangle lest they blaspheme or offend.

There is no war on women, but they talk about it incessantly (h/t Dr. Helen via Instapundit):

We have no way of knowing who will win the “war on women” political debate  now topping broadcasts and newspaper pages. But with great certainty, we can  identify the losers in this battle: boys.

Contrary to what you hear in the political campaign broadsides, females are  actually doing pretty well. In our elementary, middle and high schools, they  earn the best grades, win most of the academic prizes, get suspended less and  graduate at very high rates. That success helps explain why women currently  dominate higher education, with many college campuses spilling over the 60%  female threshold.

Workforce trends favoring women continue to rain down, with record numbers  of women in the workforce. Well-educated women living in large cities out-earn  their male counterparts. Their biggest challenge: finding equally educated males  to marry.

There is a war on women and the media loves it (h/t Gaspar in Tip Line):

Chicago artist J. Taylor Wallace’s “We’re having a Tea-parady” is a screaming Sarah Palin head on display at the Bridgeport Art Center.

The sculpture, called “We’re Havin’ a Tea Pear-ody,” doubles as a working stove, and at 5 p.m. Friday, it will cook a whole suckling pig, which will be roasted right in the mouth. The smoke from the roasting process will billow from the sculpture’s head, which is adorned with hair ratted up in a high bun just like the real Palin.