When we discuss and understand the Public Charge Rule, let there be no question that it will harm some of the very most vulnerable in our society—including U.S. citizen children, survivors of domestic violence and recently arrived refugees and asylum-seekers who need a small measure of social support as they bravely make their way in a new country.
Like cheeseburgers, shopping malls and apple pie, violence against women in the U.S. is a cultural staple.
Researchers from Columbia University found that early sex education covering consent decreased rates of sexual assault, whereas abstinence-only instruction did not.
What is it about male identity that links so undeniably with violence? How do we break these cycles of violence?
New findings from the National Network to End Domestic Violence shed light on the profound need for an increase in funding for critical resources and services for survivors and families—and the lifesaving work that advocates perform every day.
In the wake of a brutal femicide, Peru’s president declared that “sometimes, that’s how life is, and we have to accept it.” Feminists in the region disagree.
Thursday’s shooter had a long-standing feud with the paper he targeted—or, more specifically, had a long-standing issue with their coverage of his misogynistic and abusive behavior.
At the Comfort Women International Conference, researchers presented a chilling discovery: the first video evidence of a mass grave of so-called comfort women—who were coerced, kidnapped and enslaved to work in brothels during WWII.
Sexual assault isn’t unique to West Point’s campus, nor is it unique to the armed services.
This conversation cannot wait, and this is certainly not the time to tear down anti-sexual harassment activists. We must keep moving forward—not pushing back. For women of color in particular, that is the only way to survive.