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.
When municipalities settle sexual assault and harassment suits with taxpayers' money, Americans literally pay for the sexual predation we seem unwilling to confront.
What can sexual-assault survivors do when so many hospitals are unequipped to perform tests, and police stations and crime labs are stockpiling neglected kits?
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.
While #MeToo takes down the men who prey on predominantly white women, this serial abuser of Black girls remains unscathed. The women behind the #MuteRKelly initiative aim to change that.
When breaking a story matters more than respecting sources and subjects, journalists are not only failing, they’re putting women at risk.
It takes a lot for women to recount their stories of assault and harassment. But as this author reminds us, lingering trauma can make coming forward all but impossible.
Republicans have proven that they will put party over victims' rights, but only if those victims are women.
2017 tested our sanity, but filled us with a purposeful rage. We're speaking up, naming names, and taking over.