France's #MeToo backlash has revealed just how deeply rooted sexism is in the country. Disguised as flirtation or child's play, sexual harassment begins as early as elementary school.
It's time to stop surveying women about their experiences as rape victims, time to research the men who perpetrate these crimes and work to inebriate and isolate women.
Former Conservative MP Tony Clement, dropped from caucus over a public sexting scandal raises questions for all of us about what is too much in our 'casual' daily online exchanges.
The walkout by thousands of Google employees around the world was historic, both because of who was protesting and what their demands were. It may even mark the start of something new.
Research shows that there is a stark geographical divide in the experiences of girls growing up in the UK today.
Australian government reports used to determine asylum claims often differ from human rights groups on the current political climate in countries like Sri Lanka.
Courts have created three legal barriers that have made it much harder for workers to complain to their employers about sexual harassment.
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.
France's answer to #MeToo was #BalanceTonPorc -- "denounce your pig". An analysis of the idioms linking to sex and pigs provides some insights into why the hashtag hit home.
Another case of alleged sexual harassment in academia highlights the slow progress being made to protect people from abuse.
Spot removes traditional barriers to reporting abusive behavior, because participants can log incidents without talking to a human.
New forms of fiction and non-fiction writing told the stories of the plight of everyday working women at the hands of abusers.
Prime Minister Theresa May proved a bit of a push over instead of wielding the axe in her cabinet reshuffle.
Don Burke: the statements you made are false, and they have an impact far beyond your own circumstance.
We can't solve this problem until we acknowledge some deep-rooted beliefs about male and female roles in sex and relationships.
It's not a witch hunt, it's not a joke and it really does matter.
The question is less why women are speaking up and more why are they only now being heard?
Companies have long tended to protect rather than punish high-profile harassers. That may change as the #MeToo movement inspires more women to speak out.
Women clergy are still fighting a battle for acceptance in the church.
In the wake of the #MeToo campaign we need to build cultures that do not tolerate any level of harassment at work.