In a survey of 159 academics, nearly half reported sexual abuse or harassment.
"Fight sexism": graffiti in Turin November 2016
Academics and PhD students from a number of Australian universities have reported sexualised bullying, unfair workloads, sexual harassment and in some cases even sexual assault, usually from their superiors and supervisors.
Asylum-seeking and refugee women have been channelling the current surge in global feminist activism to make their voices heard.
Actress Nicolle Rochelle, who appeared on several episodes of ‘The Cosby Show.’
AP Photo/Corey Perrine, File
Any movement against sexual assault must take into account historical, state-sanctioned violence against black women in the US that goes back centuries.
Germaine Greer: professional troll.
Helen Morgan via Wikimedia Commons
Germaine Greer's recent comments on rape are troublingly glib.
Alexi Lubomirski/PA Wire/PA Images
Markets have mobilised feminism to advance political goals and add value.
Image courtesy of Channel 4.
Series two of the award-winning show has now moved beyond the original novel.
Celtic’s goal should be shared by others.
Celtic Women v Aberdeen
The Scottish club's move to support women's struggles with menstruation and sport is the first of its kind.
The social structures that once enabled male artists to exploit and abuse women must be cast into the past. But castigating their work to the scrapheap is an act of cultural suicide.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman at a news conference in New York in 2016.
AP Photo/Mary Altaffer, File
It's not shallow to be upset by the latest scandals. Learning about the bad behavior of people we admire can harm our very sense of self.
Alfred Nobel, whose will set up the prize system in 1895.
The long and turbulent history of the Nobel Prize for Literature continues.
Thousands in Pamplona protest against rape sentence.
Laws around the world continue to fail victims of rape and sexual abuse. It is time this, too, changed.
A protester carries a #metoo sign at a Women’s March in Seattle on Jan. 20, 2018.
AP Photo/Ted S. Warren
After thousands of women spoke out against sexual harassment, scholars asked, does harassment affect women's health? Their findings suggest that it does.
Mosaics by artist Chuck Close on the walls of the new 86th Street subway station on the Second Avenue line in New York.
AP Photo/Seth Wenig, File
In his short play from 1830, 'Mozart and Salieri,'
Russian poet Alexander Pushkin proposed that genius and evil are incompatible. Here's why this argument is worth revisiting in light of #MeToo.
Nancy Miriam Hawley, founder of the Boston Women’s Health Book Collective, Inc., with different editions of ‘Our Bodies, Ourselves’ at her home in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Bizuayehu Tesfaye/AP Photo
Like their predecessors, today's feminists can get mired in disagreements over strategies and goals. The celebrated feminist text suggests a more constructive approach.
The swoosh entered the #MeToo spotlight.
A revolt by women at the world’s largest sport brand revealed what companies and many others still don't understand about the nature of workplace harassment.
Attorney Gloria Allred, surrounded by Cosby accusers and their supporters after the guilty verdict.
EPA-EFE/Tracie Van Auken
The women who overcame heavy opposition to fight for justice in the Cosby rape case.
A group of women pay their respects at a memorial wall dedicated to the victims of the Toronto van attack.
Wednesday, April 25, 2018. THE CANADIAN PRESS/Chris Young
The word "terrorism" has not been used officially to describe the Toronto van attack. But if it's shown the accused was inspired by misogyny, Canadian law allows for terror to be added to murder charges. Should it?
Women and people of colour experience “chilly climates” at academic science conferences.
The geosciences are the least diverse of all STEM fields. Inhospitable climates at academic science conferences may be one of the reasons.
Sara Danius announcing her resignation as permanent secretary of the Swedish Academy, April 12.
Allegations of sexual harassment have shaken the organisation that awards the Nobel Prize in Literature.
In Season Two, Offred (Elisabeth Moss) reclaims the identity stripped from her by GIlead.
In the much awaited second season of the TV series, Offred is more openly defiant than she was in Margaret Atwood's novel. Still, the first two episodes remain true to the themes of Atwood's book.