Evie Magazine media bias rating is Lean Right.

Evie Magazine has a Lean Right bias.

The rating is the result of a March 2020 independent review that found a conservative lean in story choice.

A May 2021 independent review confirmed the Lean Right rating. Our reviewer found Evie largely publishes opinion-style pieces that are focused on encouraging traditional values and historic virtues in culture, relationships and lifestyle. The content typically stands against progressive feminism and encourages marriage, monogamy, traditional family values, and purposeful dating. Content is critical of porn, hook-up culture, socialism/communism, and the birth control pill, instead advocating for natural planning methods. Evie typically advocates for Eastern medicinal approaches over Western approaches, embracing preventative medicine and a holistic approach to health rather than pharmaceuticals.

AllSides Director of Marketing Julie Mastrine writes for Evie Magazine as of October 2020.

Evie's Self-Proclaimed Bias

Evie founder Brittany Martinez wrote about the founding of Evie in an article for Quillette magazine, saying it was borne from the question, "What if there were a conservative Cosmo?":

"For decades, magazines have sold women countless lies about sex, emotional fulfillment and health issues—usually under the guise of “empowerment.” They prey on women’s insecurities by normalizing unhealthy extremes (first it was borderline anorexia, now it’s obesity). They encourage casual sex and lie to readers about its emotional ramifications. They tell women they’ll be unhappy with a husband and kids but fulfilled working for a male boss at a big corporation. They laud celebrities who aren’t good role models, turned Hillary Clinton into an object of worship, and attack or ignore women who don’t share their views.


For decades, women’s publications have tried to convince women they can be just like men, instead of celebrating femininity and what makes women wonderfully unique. It was this gap in the market that made me and my colleagues wonder: “What if there were a conservative Cosmo?”

Writing about whether Evie is "feminist," Martinez says,

Is Evie “feminist”? That depends on your definition of feminism. The reality is, modern feminism in its doctrinaire form isn’t popular. Many women realize that, at its core, progressive third-wave feminism can express itself as a form of self-hatred: a rejection of our feminine beauty, unique gifts and the natural role we play in our communities. In effect, it seeks to turn first-rate women into second-rate men. Paradoxically, this movement also is suffused with negative and condescending attitudes toward masculinity, whereas Evie readers love their men, and are thankful for the protection and sacrifice that men often have been called upon to deliver throughout history.

She continues:

The women of Evie are socially and ethnically diverse. We’re free thinkers, unbeholden to any political doctrine. We’re “conservative” to the extent we generally believe in hard work and refuse to play the victim. But we also believe in having compassion for the less fortunate. We believe in science, not bought-and-paid-for policy propaganda, and that we should be responsible stewards of our planet. We believe we should judge each other by our virtue, not shallow appearances or the color of our skin. We think that selfless love is the most important virtue, especially in our personal relationships; and, when it comes to society as a whole, justice comes in as a close second. We believe in the rule of law and in due process—which means that, no, not every woman should automatically be “believed.”

About Evie Magazine

Evie Magazine is an online magazine founded in 2019. According to the site's About Page, Evie Magazine is "the next-generation digital publication for young women by women covering the most interesting and important subjects of our lives. [It's] mission is to empower, educate, and entertain you with the highest quality content that affirms your femininity, encourages virtue, and offers a more truthful perspective than the biased agenda of other publications."