Fighting back is a good first step in the war against street harassment, but the abuse and crime will continue as long as our culture promotes sexist beliefs that women lack intelligence and autonomy.
What is it about otherwise highly educated and articulate men (a description not to be equated with my agreement on positions taken by said men) that leads them to excuse at all costs the poor and sometimes outrageous behavior by other men toward women?
Anti-choice Republican Tom Ganley, famous for asking Ohio voters to send Congresswoman Betty Sutton “back to the kitchen,” is in a bit of hot water of his own making. He is being sued for sexual assault by a Tea Party campaign staffer.
A new short film by Nuala Cabral focuses on women of Color who experience street harassment. It could be a new teaching tool for classrooms, workshops, and communities. How do you see this film being useful for youth?
Denial. I know. It’s not just a river in Egypt. But it is, it appears, as wide and deep as an ocean, especially when it comes to sexual harassment and sexual abuse.
A police report from Meridian Township, Michigan detailing an evening of troubling incidents among a group of Haslett Public Schools teachers “drunk shaming” may be but one example of a much broader problem.
Some in the British media are defending sexual harassment as an artistic eccentricity.
Sexual harassment at work is serious business: it’s against the law. You’re entitled to a safe workplace where you are treated with the same respect you afford your co-workers.
We don’t need implants and breast reductions. What we need is to cure our society’s complete obsession with breasts.
This winter, the Supreme Court will hear arguments in a number of cases that could expand or curtail women’s ability to challenge discrimination in the workplace.