The Cypriot justice system and Pambos Napa Rocks hotel have failed to protect women from sexual violence and hold perpetrators to account.
As exemplified by Ito Shiori’s rape case, Japan exists as a “black box” nation, protecting men from accountability.
Elite South Korean men have been outed as violent sexual exploiters, but regular men need to be accountable for their role in rape culture too.
It isn’t only straight men who engage in sexual harassment and assault — it’s time for gay men to be accountable as well.
Why must conversations about male accountability devolve into complaints about male victims?
After a young woman was raped by Ulster Rugby players, fans rallied in defense of the men. Paddy Jackson and Stuart Olding were found not guilty, but women are fighting back in solidarity with the victim.
We claim to be ready for women’s anger, as a society, but we clearly still expect women to express it in ways we are comfortable with.
Five feminists weigh in on questions and controversies surrounding the Aziz Ansari accusations.
Aziz Ansari isn’t an evil man — he is a completely normal man.
Peter Jackson was applauded for admitting he played a role in blackballing female actors, but if men wish to be allies, they need to stop compartmentalizing and participating in sexism.
A Finnish performing arts high school is embroiled in a sexual harassment scandal after administrators ignored the behaviour of male teachers for decades.
We have to let go of a comforting illusion — that there is some bright line between men who rape and men who don’t rape, between the bad guys and the good guys.
Powerful men need to be accused by dozens of women before there is a chance their careers will be affected. Kevin Spacey’s career seems to have come to an abrupt end on the word of one man.
#MeToo has encouraged some men to post about their misogynist behaviour online, but they need to move beyond social media confessions.
And what about the men?