When women are "underrrepresented" in science, Time does a cover story calling for redress.
When women are "underrepresented" in high-level corporate positions, Time calls for redress.
But when men are "underrepresented"--in the most important category of all: whether they live (Men live 5.4 years shorter than women, dying earlier of 9 of the 10 leading causes of death), what does Time do? Routinely write about women's health., e.g, this week's TimeHealth: The Advocates, described in that issue's table of contents as: "Our latest wellness checkup surveys the state of women's health."
I searched Time 's archive for the last 50 years on the term "men's health" and found 34 listings. I then searched on "women's health" and found 148--that's 470% as many articles on women's health, even though men die 5.4 years younger.
Why the double standard? Because men visit the doctor less often? Would that justify not focusing on women who are, for example, obese?