Parents need to know that And Just Like That is a continuation of the characters and storylines of Sex and the City, with the same actors taking on the same central roles. As in the original, sexual talk is frank, with references to body parts, sexual acts, casual sex, and many other sexual topics. The visuals include characters moving rhythmically and moaning, kissing, moving their hands suggestively, and more; there's no actual nudity or sex depicted -- body parts are covered by clothing or sheets. Violence is infrequent but a main character dies and the impact from that death affects the tone and direction of the show. Substance abuse is also a plot point, with a character drinking to calm and soothe herself; expect her drinking to become part of her character arc. Other characters frequently drink, including in scenes where they are handling emotional blows, or at parties and get-togethers to celebrate. Another character smokes pot on-screen, including in one scene with a 17-year-old boy. Language includes "f--k," "s--t," "hell," as well as words for body parts ("p---y") and sex ("jerking it"). Conspicuous consumption is not as front-and-center as in the original, but these characters are still wealthy and show it, with luxury apartments, fancy cars, designer clothing, upscale restaurant meals, and so on. Female friendship is strong and central, and women in their 50s are shown to be vital, sexy, full of energy and oomph. However, the show still focuses on and centers White wealthy characters, and though side characters are diverse, they still mainly comment on and pay attention to the personal lives of White characters and have little agency of their own. The original show was criticized for being straight, White, and coming from a place of clueless privilege, and the main characters in this reboot remain White, heterosexual, and wealthy. Minor characters are diverse, but the representation feels forced, as when Carrie does a podcast with a "queer nonbinary Mexican Irish diva" who says things like, "What can I as a straight cis male personally do to eradicate the harmful patriarchal system of the gender binary and compulsory heterosexuality?" There are more characters of color on the show, but the action is still centered on the White main characters, with characters of color in supportive roles without their own agency.