Since its debut, the series has received a polarized response from critics and audiences alike.
The on-screen chemistry between the two lead characters has been praised, while others have condemned the show's reliance on sexualized humor and stereotypes.
Where a woman's comfort supersedes that of the observer'However, Bellyrina wrote: 'I don't know about you, but I don't find this feminist.
Just unsanitary,' whilst Mark Byron added: 'I think people are already aware of periods and I think she is a vulgar capital V.'Kiran, who believes the rules would be different if men had periods, added: 'It's intelligently oppressive to not have language to talk about it and call it out and engage with it.
I really can't think of anything that's the equivalent for men, and for this reason, I believe it's a sexist situation.'Writing on her website, she explained that she ran 'with blood dripping down my legs for sisters who don't have access to tampons and sisters who, despite cramping and pain, hide it away and pretend like it doesn't exist'Speaking to Cosmopolitan about her experience, Kiran discussed how she felt meeting her brother and father on the finishing line, explaining that she didn't want them to feel awkward.
2 Broke Girls is an American television sitcom created for Warner Bros.
Among those working with them at the restaurant are their boss, Han Lee (Matthew Moy); Oleg (Jonathan Kite), an upbeat but perverted Ukrainian cook; and Earl (Garrett Morris), a 75-year-old cashier.