"How do we reconcile these two versions of a single man?” a columnist asked about fallen-from-grace New York State Attorney General Eric Schneiderman. It’s a question many young men are likely asking about themselves these days.
Adult film star Stormy Daniels, fresh off a 60 Minutes interview in which she detailed her alleged affair with President Trump, took time on Easter Sunday to respond to an offensive tweet leveled at her that claimed she did not have the right to say she was assaulted because she is a porn star. Daniels took the poster to task, noting that they had implied that “women with certain jobs cannot be assaulted.” This cuts to the very core of consent, because despite how we morally judge (or don’t judge) sex workers and adult performers, if they are not consenting to a sex act, it is, in fact, assault.
Jacob Hoggard, the frontman for the embattled Canadian rock band Hedley, is being investigated by the Toronto police sex crime unit as allegations continue to plague the singer. A super-fan of Canadian band Hedley has taken to the internet after Toronto police confirmed an open investigation into allegations accusing lead singer, Jacob Hoggard, of sexual assault. In an opinion piece for the CBC, Kate Graves’s “Why I’m Still on Team Hedley” is an impassioned attempt to reconcile a life-long devotion to a band, with the harsh reality that Hoggard, the band’s front-man, has been accused of rape.
And Twitter is torn; many are protesting Ryan Seacrest on the Oscars red carpet by watching another channel, whereas many others don’t trust any other channels for red carpets.
Lululemon released a statement saying that CEO Laurent Potdevin "fell short" of the company's standards of conduct. Is the fitness industry — including yoga — next in line for a sexual harassment reckoning?
“I mean, would you say that to a six-year-old girl who has been assaulted when they wear overalls and pigtails?”
When Justin Timberlake casually asked his followers about the phrase, "You can't have your cake and eat it too," he probably thought it was an innocent question.
Judge Rosemarie Aquilina, who’s presiding over the case in Lansing, Mich., will hear statements from many of the women — given either by standing before Nassar or through letters read aloud in court.
A new exhibit in Brussels is aiming to end victim-blaming by showing what people were wearing when they were sexually assaulted.
The hottest accessory in town is a Time's Up pin worn by celebs at the Golden Globes, which is for sale for only $12 and raises money to provide legal support to women and men who have experienced sexual harassment, assault, or abuse in the workplace.
Madeline Anello-Kitzmiller, 20, defends her actions -- and her attire -- after she was captured hitting a man who groped her at a music festival in New Zealand.
The #MeToo movement and the ensuing combination of public penitence and denial from powerful men accused of harassment and assault has created an atmosphere of accountability and change.
"I stand by my actions and hope that I've inspired women to feel comfortable in their bodies, no matter how they look."
Through the efforts of a Stanford law professor, the site of a traumatic 2015 assault is now a reflective space that avoids serving as a trigger but still testifies to what happened there.
Rather than teach men it's not OK to catcall, force a hug or comment on women’s appearance, we tell women to close their legs and stop showing skin.
"Those girls are as duct-taped as one could possibly be because they are in fear of getting their next job, as every actress [is] too.”
At the Elle Women in Hollywood Awards, Jennifer Lawrence shared a story of being treated poorly by powerful men in the industry early on in her career.
Reese Witherspoon spoke out about sexism in the entertainment industry at the Elle Women in Hollywood Awards, adding her personal story of assault at 16.
"As soon as you use the word 'beautiful’ you are taking the conversation somewhere that isn’t professional."
A teenager who attends Beaumont High School in Southern California discovered that her choice of undergarments was actually subject to her teacher's approval.