"Do men really have it easier? These transgender guys found the truth was more complex"

I've seen articles of this sort mostly looked at peoples perception now being perceived by others as a women vs having been perceived as a man before. This Globe and Mail example seems fairly representative of that sort - basically you might as well consider "male privilege" the refrain - but this article from the Washington Post was different:

My general view is not that people don't treat others differently on the basis of their perceived sex but that the "male privilege" take only sees half the story.

Random links

Singapore’s founding father thought air conditioning was the secret to his country’s success
"Air conditioning. Air conditioning was a most important invention for us, perhaps one of the signal inventions of history. It changed the nature of civilization by making development possible in the tropics. Without air conditioning you can work only in the cool early-morning hours or at dusk. The first thing I did upon becoming prime minister was to install air conditioners in buildings where the civil service worked. This was key to public efficiency."
Association between sexually transmitted disease and church membership. A retrospective cohort study of two Danish religious minorities
"For the entire cohort, we expected a total of 32.4 events of STD, and observed only 9."
Western newsletter: Consent, consensus and the complicated business of Indigenous land
"Each Wet’suwet’en clan is governed by a hereditary chief, as is each house. ... The clan chiefs have opposed the natural gas pipeline. The Wet’suwet’en are also governed by five elected band chiefs. Each of those chiefs have supported the pipeline"

On politics

The newspaper vs the paper on gender bias in pain assessment

The headline:

Figure from the paper in question:

ADDENDUM: tweet from first author of the paper on how headlines may mislead


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