Somehow, it’s something we’re yet to master – the public apology. As a scholar of language, it’s easy to spot the holes many plunge into.
The cost of sexual assault moves far beyond a dollar figure. It’s the subtle devaluing of your quality of life, it’s the greater fear that is harder to quantify.
Doubt is now being leveled at Christine Blasey Ford in the wake of the FBI’s findings, but that shouldn’t distract from what we women regularly face.
Brett Kavanaugh, Harvey Weinstein, and Bill O’Reilly. If we want to solve the culture of sexual harassment, we need to start over.
The timing of the allegations against Brett Kavanaugh has irked many, but the question of whether there is a report or not is a familiar diversion.
Morgan Spurlock’s addressing his sexual allegations through a blog-post non-apology speaks everything about the issue at large. He, and everyone just like him, still doesn’t get it.
The Aziz Ansari situation is beyond just that. It speaks of the larger issue, in how we’re quick to blame women and excuse men.
The #MeToo movement has given women a voice, revealing the prevalence of sexual harassment, assault, and predation in our society and exposing its scope. Eve Connell shares her own experiences, all too relatable, and asks, what next?
The more we know about Harvey Weinstein, the more we forget the issue at hand. With the conversation now about those who failed to pan him immediately, let’s not lose our context.
We’ve been hearing the notable instances of sexual assault in Hollywood. However, I’d like to illustrate the choices those who “haven’t made it” face, those who are told they must do it in order to have a career. They don’t.