Mind you, this is a news story about someone who is only famous because of who she's married to. And her husband is only famous because he's in an hereditary role that has only within the last year stopped actively discriminating against women. It's not a story that's likely to atteact a vast amount of feminist reporting...
Oh, I had a wonderful feminist English lit teacher at school. Didn't even recognise it at the time, but I think about her a lot. Would name her but it was a very identifiable name and would out me (at least to which school I attended) in the process!
She was fabulous when we did Wuthering Heights. Thinking a lot about the presentation or women, whether we reacted differently to Catherine racing around the moors as opposed to Heathcliff. The presentation of women in those books generally. She got me into Margaret Atwood with the Handmaid's Tale. Even just little things, like when I was much younger (she taught me every year through to sixth form by a freak of timetabling) pointing out when I was illustrating a story that women's breasts (I was drawing someone in profile, not naked!!) sloped down at the top and only sat out like footballs if they had padded bras or implants (which my slave girl probably didn't!).
Maybe you could introduce some of your more receptive students to the Bechdel test to illustrate just how often women are utterly absent from popular culture?