Research has a distinctive role to play because it gives pointers on what is needed to create long-term change.
New national data, on campuses and elsewhere, can help shift our shared narratives about the root causes of gender-based violence.
Interventions to prevent and address sexual and gender-based violence in eastern DR Congo often reinforce traditional gender stereotypes
Why sexual and gender based violence has become a phenomenon within refugee families.
Sexual violence is a global phenomenon that's been around for centuries.
Bollywood actress Tanushree Dutta has opened the floodgates.
Chhaupadi, the practice of exiling menstruating women and girls from their home, often to a cow shed, is still practised in some areas of Western Nepal.
Gender based violence should not be addressed only once it has happened, by jailing offenders. Prevention is just as important.
Rape culture in Kenya means that women are often blamed for being victims of assault. This needs to change.
South Africa has tended to prioritise race relations over gender relations since formal apartheid ended.
High profile stories of femicide come with a flare up of societal outrage, protest and collective introspection. But nothing ever really changes.
Psychologists drew historically from theories of social Darwinism and eugenics to espouse the hierarchical categorisation of people into race groups.
On November 25 each year, South Africa launches its annual 16 Days of Activism for No Violence Against Women and Children campaign. Gender based violence is still a massive challenge.
Australia is poised to lead the world by demonstrating the kind of nationwide, cultural and structural change necessary to forever change the story of violence against women.
Can relationship lessons in the classroom end violence against women?