We need to know more about what is going on for women in sex – what makes them suffer and what gives them pleasure.
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.
Laws around the world continue to fail victims of rape and sexual abuse. It is time this, too, changed.
Not all women have the capacity, or freedom, to speak out about their experiences of sexual violence – be it in the workplace or at home.
#MeToo drew attention to sexual harassment in the workplace. But we are still overlooking other forms of discrimination and the insidious impact of sexual harassment on women's identities.
Workplace reactions to #MeToo risk exacerbating the problem. What's needed are more face-to-face conversations, no matter how awkward they may be.
Today's workplaces extend beyond physical spaces, so movements like #metoo must trigger change in how we behave online.
The #MeToo movement has sparked discussions about appropriate sexual behaviour that teachers can build on in sexual education.
Critics say that #MeToo has turned the legal principle of innocent until proven guilty on its head, but such comments privilege the rights of perpetrators over justice for victims.
Like most forms of protest, the #MeToo movement offers evidence of problems but fails to tackle the broader causes and how to fix them.