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In her review, Salon's normally hyperbole-averse Tracy Clark-Flory was beside herself: "This book should be read by every woman on earth," she writes; "the implications are huge."It's not, of course, as if feminism, or Internet porn, or any other feature of modernity has suddenly created desires that never previously existed.Rather, as Bergner and his researchers show, science is finally asking the right questions about what women want, perhaps because enough of us are ready to hear the answer.Even as we see more and more evidence that women want what men want, antiquated sexual scripts mean that women are caught, as Friedman puts it, in a "catch-22" with "few options." But is that dilemma one for which both sexes are equally responsible? Women want sex, but they don't want to be seen as forward (or worse, desperate).Men want sex but are intimidated, unconfident, or don't want to be seen as domineering.When you make her feel attracted in many different ways at once, she naturally feels sexually attracted to you and will experience a strong desire to have sex with you.However, if you interact with a woman and are unknowingly turning her off in 5-20 different ways, then she isn’t going to feel much or any desire to have sex with you.Don’t expect her to feel attracted on her own for some random or magical reason.You’ve got to actively turn her on by what you say and do around her.

According to the Dove Cosmetics international survey on beauty, 96% of women do not consider themselves to be beautiful. Why are modern women so insecure about their beauty?

The broad and enthusiastic coverage of What Do Women Want—Amanda Hess at Slate and Ann Friedman at The Cut are nearly as swept away as Clark-Flory—suggests a collective cry of relief: At last, irrefutable evidence that women are so much more like men, and so much more full of erotic potential, than we had ever admitted.

Yet acknowledging that women are as horny as men (if not hornier) isn't enough to guarantee equality, just as the recognition that women are increasingly adept at breadwinning doesn't ensure pay equity.

In Fluke’s testimony to Congress, the crux of her argument was that birth control can be used to treat many health risks to women: One woman told us doctors believe she has endometriosis, but it can’t be proven without surgery, so the insurance hasn’t been willing to cover her medication.

Recently, another friend of mine told me that she also has polycystic ovarian syndrome.

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