Street harassment, sexual harassment, and stalking are huge problems in India. But a new right-wing solution—setting up police groups tasked with targeting male harassers—has fostered paranoia and abuse, limiting the freedoms it was supposed to protect.
Mexico City’s latest effort against sexual harassment is a metro seat designed to look like a man’s chest, torso, and penis.
People in the Indian city have reported shocking stories of being sexually assaulted and terrorised by groups of men during New Year. One victim shares her experience.
In a unanimous vote, the city of Buenos Aires has enacted a law making public sexual harassment illegal in hopes of diminishing gender-based violence.
Women from 13 cities across Europe talk about what it's like to walk alone.
The Nottinghamshire Police department in the UK is now considering misogynistic incidents to be hate crimes. But will it help?
This truly creepy virtual reality simulation allows anyone to experience the pervasiveness of street harassment.
Legislators in Argentina are considering a law that would criminalize catcalls. Can that sort of reform lead to men not being assholes?
Given my disappointing experience with the police in similar circumstances, I thought informing the guy's employer might be the only way to stop him from doing it to anyone else.
I spent a day in Los Angeles giving every guy who walked past some unwanted verbal attention. I expected anger. What I got was weirdness.
Being a misogynist doesn't make you a "lad"—it just makes you a prick.