“I was reading all this stuff about feminism every day and trying to think about these large questions and I thought, what’s a comedic take on it?”
Macfarlane’s latest documentary, “Untouchable,” rewinds the clock on the #MeToo movement’s viral explosion—exposing the institutions and individuals who enabled Harvey Weinstein’s career of sexual misconduct, and mapping its impact on women’s lives.
Nearly two years after the viral tweets about #MeToo, we are now at an ideal time to take stock of the progress we’ve made and what breakthrough moments are yet to come. That’s exactly what this year’s National Sexual Assault Conference was designed to make possible.
News of Weinstein’s probable escape from justice propels me back to my own assault—to my hours on the witness stand, to the moment 12 people told me with their verdict we don’t believe you.
I did not believe that I had suffered an assault. I thought I had been privy to my very own “Lolita” story.
The newly-crowned Miss USA supports #MeToo and #TimesUp—and she didn’t shy away from saying so on the pageant stage.
A new study provides a shocking picture of the extent and impact of sexual harassment and assault on women’s lives.
If my colleagues and I had been taken seriously when we reported our sexual harassment, the market might not have imploded.
Harvey Weinstein’s story represents a case study—one that showcases why we must establish a wider culture that takes sexual harassment, misconduct and abuse seriously.
These eight books, all released in the last year and out now, share a common voice. In their pages, survivors lead conversations, open up about facing trauma, stare down shame and describe their journeys toward healing.