Jannelle Asselin could, but when she wrote an article about the Teen Titans cover—in terms so measured and respectful that one is struck by her restraint–she was of course inundated nonetheless with relentless boyrage and misogyny from comic book guys; professionals included.
The Daily Beast's Tauriq Moosa summarizes the imbroglio.
After criticizing the new 'Teen Titans' cover, Janelle Asselin was name-called and threatened with rape. The worst part? No one is surprised. You've seen this scenario before, and you'll see it again (until more of us do something). Woman writes about something traditionally regarded as a male-orientated industry or area of interest; if she's conveying love, she's doing it "for attention" (so what?) or "fake" (whatever that means); if she criticizes, she's insulting, whining, moaning, on her period; if she says anything at all, her argument or point is made invisible because her damn biology is getting in the way.
There's something peculiar about this cover that really gets to the heart of it all. The discrepancy between what it thinks it is (a strong character for young girls to aspire to) and what it really is (objectified skin for old men to wank to) is just so obvious that it simply couldn't exist without the whole business's lifetime subscription to denial.