"I don't want to grab the balls of the adult-film industry. I want part of its heart."
How do people—especially women—learn about sex in a country where sex is taboo?
As someone whose entire sex education was a 280-pound nun denouncing abortion, I'm on board with the push in the UK for sex ed being part of the curriculum from elementary school onward.
I am a walking example of why same-sex sex education must be written into school curricula everywhere.
Either way, it emphasizes how bleak a prospect life can be for young LGBT people in Britain.
Apparently, Swedes between the ages of 20 and 35 suck at practicing safe sex.
Technology is changing the way we have sex, "rosebudding" is a thing, the British government can't handle face-sitting, and everybody likes butts.
South African women are using dangerous methods to dry out their vaginas to increase pleasure for their partners, but the practice is compounding HIV risks.
So far, eight of the deceased's lovers have tested positive. Dozens more are currently awaiting their results.
Kristin Battista-Frazee wrote a book about her father, who helped distribute Deep Throat, the most famous porno of all time, up and down the East Coast.
The good news is that American teens are finally figuring out how to not have babies. The problem is that no one can figure out what they're doing right.
We talked to the woman behind "Angel's Fellatio Secrets," who told us about how to give a blowjob with a grapefruit and a fellatio method she calls the "death technique."
Apparently, teens have gotten the message that having babies is a terrible idea. But what they are doing about it—and why—remains a mystery.
The idea that people lose interest in sex as they age is more or less a myth—seniors are having a bunch of sex, even swinging with each other. The problem is, a lot of this sweet bang action is unprotected, and STIs like gonorrhea, syphilis, and chlamydia…
HIV infection rates are dropping throughout the world, but not in Russia, where poor sex education, ignorance, and harsh government policies have resulted in a toxic environment where disease sufferers are stigmatized, shunned, and don't receive help.
In part one of our three-part interview with Sue Johanson of 'Sunday Night Sex Show' fame, Kara Crabb chats with Sue about her origins as a nurse, being a pioneer of sexual education in a time when abortion was illegal, and the priests who told her to pok…
Come along with Karley Sciortino as she explores the endless, mysterious labyrinth of human sexuality.