Notes on Cancel Culture
A rape allegation for Donald Trump, a domestic abuse allegation for Boris Johnson, and a filmed assault by Mark Field—all in the same week.
The ex-lawyer for Harvey Weinstein isn't a victim of political correctness or #MeToo excess. He put his professional brand above his students' welfare.
The movement has struggled to make an impact in a deeply patriarchal country. But a new generation of feminists is also shaking up the status quo.
In cases of sexual assault, do requirements for corroborating evidence help or harm the pursuit of justice?
My recent college experience suggests that young men still behave as they did in the early 1980s.
They're speaking the movement's language, but in defense of Brett Kavanaugh.
What National Review's David French gets wrong in arguing that progressives have lost the high ground on sexual harassment and assault.
Educators say a virtual world creates a comfortable zone for teenagers to learn about assault.
As France's new asylum bill shows, seemingly gender-neutral policies in Europe and the U.S. have dire consequences for women in particular.
Eight essays from women in policy, public affairs, and media
A conversation on A. O. Scott's "reassessment" of the filmmaker
Why Rosemarie Aquilina’s handling of a serial sex abuser’s case was so problematic
What his sexual misconduct scandal means for young South Asian men
Why the backlash to the #MeToo movement is so depressingly familiar
The backlash to the #MeToo movement says requiring consent will dampen the erotic spark. But it can actually help us understand each other better.
Glenn Close on the casting couch, the male DNA, and playing it close to the chest
The implications of sending Al Franken packing are starting to become clear on Capitol Hill. And they are troubling.
Two recent cases reveal how the structure of American graduate schools enables sexual harassment and worse.
Why the capital is ripe for sexual abuse—and why that’s unlikely to change