A gunman left 17 people dead Feb. 14 at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida. Students are speaking out about their emotional trauma, and NRA spokeswoman Dana Loesch went face-to-face with Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel in a CNN “town hall debate” on guns.

We address that and more, including Hollywood star Jennifer Lawrence’s outfit outrage, the shallow feminism of Sports Illustrated, and presidential infidelity, in this week’s special CPAC edition of Problematic Women.

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Sports Illustrated claims that they are doing charity work by encouraging sexual assault survivors to take their clothes off, leading to larger dialogue about what empowerment means. The media has a love-fest with North Korea and its regime to kickstart the Olympics – while taking shots at Vice President Mike Pence.

We also discuss the underreported, ongoing situation in Iran, where heroic women are continuing to fight for freedom – at the risk of serious consequences. Kelsey Harkness recently wrote about this for The Federalist, learn more here.

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Facebook and Google create a new dating policy, men say they’re scared to mentor women, and conservative women say #TimesUp is getting political by hiring Anita Hill. Has the #MeToo movement gone too far? We discuss in this week’s edition of “Problematic Women.”

We also interview Savannah Lindquist, a college graduate who after being sexually assaulted at Temple University, says the #MeToo movement should support gun rights for women.

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This week, Democratic senators high-fived each other for spiking a bill that would protect babies up to 20 weeks old in the womb. Hillary Clinton issued an embarrassing statement filled with excuses as to why she kept a staffer on her 2008 campaign after a woman complained he had sexually harassed her. Michael Wolff is spreading a baseless rumor that Nikki Haley and President Trump are having an affair and Hillary Clinton lent a microphone to this sexist smear by reading excerpts of Wolff’s book “Fire and Fury” at the Grammy awards on live TV.

All this and more in this week’s edition of Problematic Women.

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Hollywood celebrities continue their attacks against women who work for the Trump administration, Women’s March attendees have no tolerance for Down syndrome, and Planned Parenthood is getting a new president.

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Aziz Ansari raises more questions than answers for the #MeToo movement, a Hollywood celebrity does something good, and Cory Booker “mansplains” to Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen.

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Problematic Women talk fallout from the Golden Globes including Oprah and #TimeIsUp. We also talk about Kelly Clarkson’s decision to spank her daughter. Is that problematic?

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American feminists are MIA on protests in Iran, Joy Baher of “The View” says Trump needs to be “medicated and hospitalized,” Iceland takes its equal pay law to a new level, and Planned Parenthood released its 2017 annual report.

All that and more in this week’s edition of Problematic Women.

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This week, Lauren Evans and Bre Payton discuss their favorite stories of the year and rank the most problematic women of 2017. The duo also talked about the controversy surrounding Melania Trump’s decision to remove a 200-year-old rotting tree from the White House grounds, as well as Vanity Fair’s apology over a video mildly criticizing Hillary Clinton.

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New York Magazine decides “Reputation” singer Taylor Swift isn’t allowed to be happy in 2017, Rosie O’Donnell wants to break the law, and Harvard University sorority sisters pledge to defy the school’s anti-discrimination policies by continuing recruitment.

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Press asks Sarah Huckabee Sanders to disclose if she’s ever been sexually harassed, Merriam-Webster declares “feminism” the word of the year, and another alarming study showing negative side effects of birth control. All this and more in this week’s episode of Problematic Women.

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