The Weinstein scandal is about more than just sex.
Videos and other material from the '80s and '90s remind us that harassment isn't about sex so much as discrimination, inequality and power.
Filmmaker Harvey Weinstein, shown attending a concert to raise money for the Robin Hood Foundation in 2013.
Photo by Andy Kropa/Invision/AP
Offering money as a form of atonement is easier for the movie mogul than finding someone who will accept it.
Harvey Weinstein arrives at the Oscars in 2014. In the wake of sexual harassment and abuse allegations against Weinstein, many in Hollywood are calling for sweeping changes to the entertainment industry to prevent the mistreatment of women.
(Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)
In the wake of recent horror stories about men in power who abuse women - like Harvey Weinstein - a professor at Lakehead breaks down rape culture and makes a few suggestions for men to make change.
Harvey Weinstein (third from left) faces allegations, but it’s not just a problem in showbiz.
The nature of the entertainment industry has always made some more vulnerable.
Harvey Weinstein in 2013.
How pervasive is sexual harassment, and how can it be stopped?
The power disparity between Harvey Weinstein and his alleged victims plays into a range of myths and stereotypes about women.
Men like Harvey Weinstein have been able to abuse with relative impunity, despite many in the entertainment industry appearing to know or have suspicion of their behaviour.
Gina Martin is fighting to change the law on upskirting.
Highly distressing and intrusive, but not illegal.
The Universities Australia action plan was released on Tuesday.
Universities have responded to the release of the Australian Human Rights Commission report into sexual assault and sexual harassment on campus with a ten-point plan.
University students need more, and better, education in sexual violence prevention strategies.
A new report reveals that Australian universities are not as safe as they should be, and it's time they adopted strategies to fix the problem.
Men and women have starkly different experiences of public transport as they travel around the city.
Most women feel unsafe when using public transport. Instead of gender segregation, researchers suggest gender-sensitive design could be a better way to ensure safety for all.
Objectification occurs when individuals – typically women – are reduced to their body parts.
New research shows young women experience street harassment about once every two days.
A toxic corporate culture may begin at the top, but it doesn’t end there.
AP Photo/Eric Risberg
Ethical scandals at Uber and Fox have focused attention on the leaders of the organizations, but the problems of a toxic culture often embed deep within an organization.
These South Sudanese soldiers are among those accused of rape, torture, killing and looting during an attack on aid workers.
AP Photo/Bullen Chol
Who is responsible for this problem? Research indicates that it's often the victims' own colleagues, and that aid agencies don't do enough to stop it.
Recent incidents reveal more than just men behaving badly. They show the consequences when corporate cultures are driven by hyper-masculine personalities at the top.
Bill O'Reilly and Donald Trump.
As long as the media gives disproportionate prominence to powerful voices, they'll be able to shape the way unflattering coverage unfolds.
How does a city shape women’s feelings of safety?
Pamela Salen, XYX Lab, Monash University 2017
Where do women feel safe - or unsafe - in city streets? A new research project has unearthed some disturbing responses.
Uber is the latest Silicon Valley company to find itself accused of sexism.
Eric Risberg/AP Photo
The escalating indifference with which Uber allegedly reacted to a software engineer's harassment claims is the norm in the corporate world, where enforcing civil rights laws is seen as a tax on profits.
Women are more likely to intervene than men.
Preventing sexual violence is everyone's responsibility, but we need to be careful about how we do it.
Despite its progressive nature, The Age newspaper has never had a female editor-in-chief.
Women remain systemically underrepresented at the top levels of Australia's most powerful institutions – including the media, universities, government, judiciary and corporate sector.
Bullying behaviors can leave lasting damage.
Girl Image via www.shutterstock.com
A scholar says bullying prevention programs fail to recognize that sexual harassment could be related to bullying.