Nerdy Lingerie to Wear for Valentine's Day

We all deserve to feel sexy on Valentine’s Day, even when your normal attire is old jeans, a Wolverine t-shirt and slightly-bent eyeglasses that your sister-in-law keeps telling you to get replaced. If your plan this heart-themed holiday is to get down to business with someone special, I have scoured the Internet in search of the perfect underclothes for your nerdy needs. Be warned, many of these links can be considered NSFW, so view at your own discretion.


So many interviews with Cox lob the lowball question of “but what about the word ‘transvestite’?” while failing to examine the most egregious Frank-N-Furter characteristics: This portrayal of queerness is hypersexual, villainous, and predatory. I’ve struggled with this very issue in real life, as have many of my queer friends, and reviving this story without retooling it with a critical eye seems irresponsible and potentially damaging to the community who upholds it as gospel.

41 Pictures of Unique Hotels That'll Infect You With the Travel Bug

Human beings and travel go together like peanut butter and jelly or buttcheeks (thanks, Alicia.) But what happens when the usual, sterile hotel experience just isn’t enough to pique our innate, nomadic interest anymore? Sometimes, we need a little weird to get back into the spirit of traveling, and these unique hotels, motels and, well, “other” have got what it takes to get even the most jaded of seasoned travelers back on the road.

How Does CES 2016 Contribute to Women in Tech?

At Intel’s keynote at this year’s Consumer Electronics Show (CES), CEO Brian Krzanich announced the company had met its goals for diversity hiring for 2015, with 43% of its new hires comprised of either women or other underrepresented minorities within the company and retention rates for these employees being on parity with non-diverse employees (read: white males). Krzanich then detailed Intel’s plans for 2016, wherein they’ll invest in programs to get more students into STEM fields, produce a semi-annual diversity and inclusion report for public release (the first one launches in February) and team up with Vox Media, Recode and the Born This Way Foundation to invite tech and media leaders to fight online harassment. Intel’s goal is to drastically change the dynamic in the tech industry by 2020, a bold plan that highlights just how powerful companies can be when they put their might behind a good cause. But what about the rest of CES? Is everyone else as progressive and forward-thinking as Intel has proved to be?