Women should feel good about themselves regardless of how bad they look, but I'm at a loss for why that necessitates them being on the cover of Cosmo.
If anything, putting women with gross bodies—like jumbo-size model Tess Holliday, pictured above—on the cover of magazines could potentially put them at risk, because it opens them up to scrutiny from people who don't have enlightened views about what a beautiful woman looks like.
Some would argue that a woman, if she wants to be considered attractive, should be height-weight proportional. Exceptions can be made for overweight women who have especially large cans, but even then she shouldn't have excessive amounts of unsightly upper arm and belly fat.
Truth be told, exceptions can also be made if it's dark out, none of your friends are around, you're drunk and you've got access to flour, so you can roll her around in it and look for the wet spot.
But I digress.
Anyway, like I was saying. The problem with putting models like Holliday in magazines that aren't specialized publications for guys who like watching women eat and guys in prison is that it only serves to reveal just how bad they look when they aren't properly covered up, thus defeating its own purpose.
Not only am I strengthened in my resolve to not go hoggin', but it might be a while before I get another rod anyway.