In the most recent issue of Contemporary Sexuality, we took a look at the evolving state of sexuality education around the world, both in the context of the education we receive in our childhood, and the additional education we may or may not receive years later as professionals.
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The Fight for Comprehensive Sexuality Education Continues Across the Country
Sex Ed Program for Special Education Students Being Implemented in a Michigan School District
Reported in a post on Bustle, Thornapple Kellogg Schools, a Michigan school district, has developed a new sexual and reproductive health curriculum for those students with intellectual and/or learning disabilities.
Abusive Men More Likely To Put Their Partners at Sexual Risk
A study conducted by the University of Washington, the research of which was recently published in the Journal of Sex Research, explored patterns of risky sexual behavior among heterosexual men ages 18 to 25.
New Smartphone App Makes Chlamydia Screening More Accessible
Just last month, we blogged about a new crop of sexual health smartphone apps that were exploding into the virtual marketplace.
Study Shows Testosterone Therapy Does Not Improve Upon Ejaculations Problems
Dr. Shehzad Basaria of Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston conducted a four-month trial in order to observe the effects of testosterone therapy on those with ejaculation problems.
Senate Bill Could Address Sexual Assault in College
Campus sexual assault has been more visible in the news this past year, especially since Rolling Stone's "A Rape on Campus," story, the backlash, and its retraction.
How Do You Incorporate Sexual Health Into Your Work?
How do you define, and then implement, sexual health in the work that you do?
World Health Organization Publishes Report on Sexual Health, Human Rights, and the Law
The World Health Organization (WHO) recently published a report on the relationship between sexual health, human rights, and the law.
Study Shows That Health Care Providers Show Bias Based Upon Sexual Orientation
A recent study, the results of which were published in the American Journal of Public Health, shows that health care providers show bias based upon sexual orientation.
Women Missing Out on STD Testing as Pap Tests Decline
Because of changes in how women are screened for cervical cancer, making annual Pap tests unnecessary, regular STD screenings are on the deline. This means that those with STDs such as chlamydia, a common but easily treatable sexually transmitted disease, go untreated.