Thousands of teenagers have spoken up about sexual violence and harassment in secondary education on the Everyone's Invited site.
About 60 percent of men in fraternities have admitted to visiting ‘slut pages.’
Tero Vesalainen/iStock via Getty Images
College men are posting nude images of college women online without their consent. Do state laws do enough to curtail the practice?
An app to record consent won't address the real problems of sexual violence and how our society responds to it.
Missing poster for Sarah Everard in London, who was last spotted walking from Clapham Junction towards Brixton.
Metropolitan Police commissioner Cressida Dick has reminded the public of low abduction statistics, but instances of sexual misconduct in public are still alarmingly high
Women players are often targets of to gender-based verbal attacks.
Matthew Knight/AFP via Getty Images
Women are a rarity in college esports. A scholar explores the reasons.
In interviews, female teachers at three all-boy schools in three capital cities have disclosed instances of sexism from students, male colleagues and parents.
A sexual education program in Mexico City provides a blueprint for Australia. It shows how to engage students in conversations about lived experiences, among other effective methods.
Technology can help crime victims deal with the situation - but the best solution is to avoid people being victims in the first place.
The Rape-aXe 'female condom', anti-rape underwear and an anti-groping stamp are all now on the market. But they put the onus on women to protect themselves, rather than on men not to attack them.
Mothers iron their daughters’ breasts as a way of preventing early marriage and keeping their daughters in school for longer.
Close to 4 million teenage girls are subjected to breast ironing worldwide. This harmful cultural practice, which is most prevalent in West and Central Africa, needs to stop.
The UGM rape case is a reminder that our priority should be to stand with the survivors of sexual assault.
Under victim-blaming attitudes, the survivors of sexual violence suffer from double victimisation: being assaulted and being blamed.
A global campaign.
A year after #metoo caught the world's attention, is the media letting the campaign down?
Hundreds rally against sexual violence in Nairobi, Kenya.
Rape culture in Kenya means that women are often blamed for being victims of assault. This needs to change.
Germaine Greer: professional troll.
Helen Morgan via Wikimedia Commons
Germaine Greer's recent comments on rape are troublingly glib.
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.
Most jurisdictions in Australia already make it a crime to intentionally or recklessly engage in conduct that creates a substantial or real risk of serious harm.
Hazing is unacceptable, but criminalising it may cause more problems than it solves.
An activist during Jacob Zuma’s rape trial in 2006. He was acquitted and went on to become South Africa’s president.
The #Metoo campaign shows that we should not think of Harvey Weinstein as an isolated case, or just one bad apple. There are thousands more like him. Globally, sexual harassment has become normalised.
Harvey Weinstein: the allegations against him cast a spotlight on the stories we prize in literature and film.
Woody Allen said it was “sad”. Quentin Tarantino said he needed to nurse his own “pain” and “emotions” about the revelations. Oliver Stone took it further – it was not just that he gave the nod to Woody…
Harvey Weinstein arrives at the Oscars in 2014. In the wake of sexual harassment and abuse allegations against Weinstein, many in Hollywood are calling for sweeping changes to the entertainment industry to prevent the mistreatment of women.
(Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)
In the wake of recent horror stories about men in power who abuse women - like Harvey Weinstein - a professor at Lakehead breaks down rape culture and makes a few suggestions for men to make change.
Emma Cooper created the show “Rape is Real and Everywhere” with fellow comedian Heather Jordan Ross.
Rape jokes are among the most controversial that comedians can tell, but a Concordia professor says laughing at the absurdity of a world that silences survivors is also an act of support and solidarity.
The Enhanced Assess, Acknowledge, Act (EAAA) Sexual Assault Resistance program is the only campus education program proven to decrease sexual assault.
A program developed by a University of Windsor professor significantly reduces a woman's risk of rape on campus. It also focuses on communicating sexual desires.