The word tele-abortion probably produces images of futuristic doctors' offices and odd electronic tools. To the untrained ear, it sounds a little silly. However, tele-abortions are likely to change the future of reproductive healthcare.
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Whether it is a casual discussion between friends or political discourse on campus, college students are talking about sex.
Let’s face it: STDs and STIs are not the sexiest subject. Your sexts are probably not filled with dialogues about HPV. The subject feels awkward and embarrassing, especially when you are talking to a potential partner.
Consent is black and white: either you have it, or you do not.
It is discussed in hushed tones next to water coolers, and its cheesy music and dialogue is commonly parodied. Yet, according to some estimates, it is the content of 1 in 5 mobile searches, while other statistics assert that 12 percent of websites are pornographic.
College students have increasingly been changing the rhetoric surrounding reproductive health and rights.
We see it in romantic comedies, TV shows and books: a man and a woman meet and by default they fall in love. It's rare for the relationship to be purely platonic.
Every college student has experienced this: You are scrolling through Facebook and happen upon an article telling you all the ways your generation is leading to the demise of American values.
College is notoriously known as time for exploration, both sexually and emotionally. We quickly learn how truly bizarre people are. What is even more exciting is that we connect with people over these peculiarities and oddities.
ASU prides itself on being No. 1 in Innovation. Banners boasting this status are plastered across campus, essentially impossible to miss. The glossy maroon and gold posters milk every last drop of this prestigious ranking.
It's the resolution to almost every Disney film and romantic comedy: The bride walks down the aisle, the couple says "I do," and their happiness is sealed forever.
For many, romance is the end-all-be-all for a relationship. It is widely believed that one cannot have a healthy or meaningful relationship without romance. This is a result of the media portraying romance as the ingredient for the perfect “happily ever after.”
Students are endlessly being given advice for college success. We are told to network, join clubs, get a job. The list is infinite and often confusing and contradictory. However, there is one aspect of the college experience that students are given relatively little advice on: dating.
In college, it seems like everyone adheres to relationship stereotypes — being in a serious, long-term relationship or casually dating and hooking up.
Bodies do some pretty astonishing things. Everything from love to sex to reproduction is such a personal experience, and each experience means a different thing to each person. It is extraordinary when you consider all the experiences your body has allowed you to have and will allow you to have.
Rape culture isn't a crime of passion — it is a detrimental cultural issue stemming from systematically socialized gender norms.
Age is a weird concept, but for some reason we use it to sort through potential romantic partners. We use it as a factor to estimate the likelihood of a successful relationship, and dating outside of our age range is dismissed as a fling.
For many people, Cosmopolitan served as a first introduction to an open dialogue about sex. We poured over its glossy pages for tricks to please our partner and dog-eared the most scandalous articles. It wasn’t the dry PowerPoint slide from your ninth grade sex-ed class. It was real people, talking about real sex.
There seems to be no end to the “daddy jokes" trend. These cringeworthy jokes appear on everything from Twitter to your favorite TV shows. While they might seem funny in the moment, there are real issues associated with the concept that need to be addressed.
At ASU, we are constantly engaging with people who express captivating thoughts about innovative ideas. We are endlessly establishing relationships. These relationships are complex and difficult to define. In recognition, Facebook even has a relationship label “it’s complicated."