Geez Louise, this article about Wonder Woman from The Sun has a bit of the snark about it, insinuating that Gail Simone's latest run might have a female-superiority "agenda":
I sincerely doubt the latest Wonder Woman is truly "anti-man" or about "female superiority." And I don't really see such a stance in Simone's other comics, which seem pretty gender-balanced.
The Amazing Amazon owes her longevity and popularity in large part to the politically incorrect idea that Marston etched into her DNA: Maybe women really are superior to men. Ms. Simone downplays any larger agenda in her run on Wonder Woman.
"I just want to give the reader as good of a story as I can write," she said.
But in the first issue of her relaunch, Wonder Woman fights a gang of super-gorillas before realizing that they're not evil, merely misguided. Bringing the fight to a halt, she lets them move into her apartment, but only after their leader kneels and kisses her lasso. Not many superheroes turn their enemies into roommates, especially when their enemies are talking gorillas. But while the new Wonder Woman series portrays its heroine as strong and compassionate, it also carries a whiff of slightly sexualized dominance. In other words, as she enters 2008, Wonder Woman is finally back on track, just the way her creator wanted her.
As for the assertion that Marston's original conception of Wonder Woman was truly about female superiority, I have to disagree. It's like saying that businessmen who secretly go to dominatrixes to get their asses beat are really feminists. It's all about a kink. There are more images of women in submission in Marston's Wonder woman than anything else.
And really -- DC Comics supporting a female-superiority agenda? C'mon.