MPs come in for a lot of abuse online. But who are the haters and is the media partly to blame for the way it reports politics?
Faced with the prospect of constant online attack, why would anyone want to get into politics?
The online abuse of journalists is increasingly leading to self-censorship and websites abandoning the comment function altogether
Comments like 'little girl needs to keep to herself before daddy breaks her face' get a free pass in the name of free speech.
If you're looking for love on a dating app then beware the trolls - and consider upgrading to a paid service to get away from them.
On Q&A, panellist Faustina Agolley questioned whether there were laws protecting against revenge porn in Australia. As it turns out, it all depends on where you live.
Moves to make sex education compulsory cannot come quickly enough.
The issues of accessibility, communication and connection are especially relevant when it comes to understanding why so many people vent their spleen on social media.
Stephen Port selected and groomed his victims via sites such as Grindr.
Coercive and controlling behaviour is a crime – police now need to join the dots to save women at threat from partners.
Shadow education minister Angela Rayner has received abuse for the way she speaks, just as polticians are accused of failing to represent the people.
Four years after her famous 'misogyny speech' attacking Tony Abbott, Julia Gillard reflected this week on her experience as a woman at the top.
A new study suggests that the pleasure of getting an angry reaction is the biggest predictor of online trolling behaviour – meaning that the best way to fight back is just to ignore them.
Communications Minister Mitch Fifield told Q&A that the Children’s eSafety Commissioner has investigated 11,000 cases of cyberbullying and can fine social media firms $17,000 a day. Is that true?
A case in Sydney is the latest instance in which the powers-that-be contribute to the widespread victim-blaming and perpetrator-exonerating in relation to cyber violence against women and girls.
Prevention and education are key to tackling hate crime in Britain.
500m posts are made daily on Twitter alone. Policing them is no easy task.
A shocking incident has raised concerns about the tone of political debate in the UK and especially the role of the internet.
Social media companies have agreed to a European plan to take down offensive material within 24 hours. Will it work and if so, can it be extended to other regions?
The Victorian government will bring its laws up-to-date with new forms of exploitation and abuse of children and young people that are associated with communications technologies.