In a brave stand against workplace sexual misconduct, a group of McDonald’s workers filed 25 sexual harassment charges and lawsuits against the fast food giant at the end of May—adding up to more than 50 suits and complaints that workers have filed alongside Fight for $15, an international organization of low-wage workers, in the last three years.
“You never know knocking on one of those doors what’s going to be on the other side of that door. We witnessed it all. We saw it all.”
100,000 people marched to the polls in Chicago ahead of the midterm elections. Across the country, feminists today are doing the same.
YouTube personalities, musicians, Olympians and activists are among the crowd of young girls using Maverick to tell the “best dad joke,” share feminist advice for young boys and even talk about their first period.
In the midst of the #MeToo movement, low-wage workers aren’t backing down. Across the country this week, the fight to end sexual harassment moved from the silver screen to the golden arches.
Meet the feminist herstorian queering online dating and community-building.
The Aderholt Amendment would give adoption agencies a license to discriminate against LGBTQ parents—and hurt thousands of children in foster care.
After investigating 387 reports of sexual misconduct, the Department of Education determined that the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill failed survivors of sexual assault. One of the alumni behind the landmark battle for justice talked to Ms. about what comes next.
Rep. Lois Frankel remembers the disappointing days before the #MeToo movement—but now, as co-chair of the Congressional Caucus for Women’s Issues, she is leading two major efforts to protect women from violence and harassment across the country.
Education Secretary Betsy DeVos rescinded groundbreaking Obama-era guidance on campus sexual assault that made it easier for survivors to seek justice—and now, litigators are demanding her department reverse course.