Katherine Denkinson delved into the world of MRAs to find out where the normalization of violence against women was coming from.
Violence Against Women
In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with Fiona Mackenzie, the woman behind We Can’t Consent To This — a campaign tracking accounts of women murdered due to supposed “sex gone wrong.”
In this episode, Meghan Murphy speaks with the director and producer of “Jennifer, 42,” a feature length animated documentary about a victim of coercive control.
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.
Policy-makers and “gender identity” scholars may not care about biological sex, but it turns out that patriarchy does care very much about the female bodies of women and girls.
Lucia Perez Montero was drugged and gang raped by three men, before suffering a heart attack due to “excessive pain,” yet three male judges determined all was “consensual.”
Meghan Murphy speaks with Dawn Wilcox, founder of Women Count USA, a national database and femicide census of all women and girls murdered by men in the United States.
Men’s violence against women is too often just a joke to them.
Although rape and domestic violence are criminalized, a quick scan of our culture makes it clear that violence against women is something that we consume, celebrate, and, ultimately, excuse.
From female genital mutilation to domestic violence to femicide, women and girls around the world are living in fear.
Meghan Murphy speaks with Jaymie Heilman and Maria Walker about the impact of Trump’s refugee policies on Central American women.
Meghan Murphy interviews South Korean feminist activist and attorney, Nayoung Kim.
When looking for alternatives to the criminal justice system, we need to be realistic, not idealistic.
How can we claim to oppose abuse, while simultaneously presenting it as “sexy”?
Francisca Marquinez is only one of far too many women killed on account of men’s sexual desires.