From CNN's Chris Cuomo to the Washington Post's Marty Baron, the U.S. newsroom has a long tradition of empowering perpetrators of sexual assault and harassment by amplifying their voices and silencing survivors and their allies.
Harvey Weinstein is now a convicted rapist—and we owe that to the silence-breakers. But we also owe them something more: the ability to work without fear of being perceived as “difficult” or “dangerous.” We owe them their lives back.
With its egregious lack of representation and cliquey chains of command, is there any wonder big outlets like NBC are covering up for predators?
Women journalists are breaking the biggest stories and bringing down powerful abusers. So why are so many men getting the follow-up assignments?
Four women have come forward to accuse former VP Joe Biden of sexual impropriety, and many are jumping to his defense. Where is the bar for what constitutes sexual harassment, misconduct, and assault?
In high-pressure industries, interns work for little to no pay at jobs that could make or break their careers—rendering them among the most vulnerable to harassment and abuse.
Models and photographers rely on the social-media platform for networking and promotion. But the lack of regulation against scams, harassment—even abuse—leaves young women extremely vulnerable.
Eighty-three percent of disabled women experience rape or abuse, often at the hands of caretakers. And without a way to report their violations, the perps frequently go unpunished.
The movement isn’t about vilifying men. It’s about protecting all survivors of sexual harassment and abuse.
What do you do when your apartment-building security is making you feel even more unsafe?