2020 is the first presidential election of the #MeToo era. Why do the political parties see it so differently?
The #MeToo reckoning has exposed the pervasiveness of workplace sexual harassment and assault, empowering victims to speak out—but many do not know how. This is your guide to handling workplace sexual harassment.
As a feminist, I found the film about Fox to be satisfying, but also hard to watch—and not for the reasons you might expect.
On New Year’s Day in 2018, Stop Sexual Assault in Schools launched the #MeTooK12 campaign in partnership with the National Women’s Law Center. To mark the second anniversary, we’re looking at the campaign’s impact to date and where it’s headed.
Workers are suing McDonald’s for failing to stop sexual harassment—and they’re also storming corporate offices to demand a seat at decision-making tables.
As retailers head into peak season and restaurants and bars tackle the holiday party rush, service workers in those industries find themselves working long hours. We have to wonder how many of them also will endure sexual harassment. When they do, there won’t be a hashtag movement to support them.
Raising the issue of sexual harassment on the presidential debate stage was only the first step for the #MeTooVoter campaign.
Jane Fonda accepting a BAFTA award while she was being arrested at a climate protest, Rep. Katie Hill sounding off on double standards and revenge porn while stepping down, Spelman College breaking new ground in LGBTQ academia and more milestones and can’t-miss quotes from the week.
The tremendous power and prestige of conductors and concertmasters provides ample opportunities for abuse. But the abuse can start much earlier, among teachers and young students.
Teen girls want to address sexual harassment where it begins: in middle and high school.