Here are some things we can all do to help change the conversation, literally, around sexual assault.
Today, in post-conflict Guatemala, there is a war against women. At least two women die daily as a result of femicide, and the crime often includes torture and rape.
It’s great that the White House has launched an initiative to help stop teen dating violence. But if no one realizes that these resources exist, the efforts will accomplish very little.
Does alcohol lead to rape and violence? And are parents responsible for adolescent drinking?
A former professional football player argues that with enough men as leaders and partners, we can build a culture in which women and men are safe: safe going to parties, safe speaking up, and safe being whoever they want to be.
Via Think Progress: “Several men with assault rifles and hand guns crashed a Mayors Against Illegal Guns National Day to Demand Action event in Indianapolis, Indiana on Thursday and stood silently as the state chapter of Moms Demand Action held a rally in favor of limiting the availability of military style weapons and universal background checks.”
The young Oregon film student Samantha Stendal felt compelled to take a stand on the issues of rape and consent. So she wrote, cast and directed a response video with a powerful message. “Don’t rape.”
I am writing because conservative Christian leaders have been stunningly and tellingly silent on one of the most pressing moral and social issues we face today: rape.
Thousands of men gathered in Dallas on Saturday to break the culture of silence around domestic violence, encouraging themselves and their peers to take responsibility for violence against women.
It’s time we demand that Harry Reid and Congress address our nation’s gun problems, and not stand down.