A long overdue #MeToo moment

Rebecca White (Georgia): Title VII and the #MeToo Movement. Vicki Schultz (Yale): Reconceptualizing Sexual Harassment, Again. Tristin K. Green (San Francisco): Was Sexual Harassment Law a Mistake? The Stories We Tell. How saying #MeToo changed their lives. Men like Bill O’Reilly get to make a comeback — women who speak up about harassment lose their jobs. Inhuman resources: Mike Picarella wanted to protect a co-worker from humiliating sexual harassment — he didn’t expect his own life to be destroyed in the process. When the private becomes political: Grabbing power might feel good in the moment, but it is not going to change the status quo.

#churchtoo: Christian women are calling out sexual assault and coercion, too. The Religious Right’s #MeToo reckoning is coming. Emily M.D. Scott on the Bible’s #MeToo problem. Photojournalism is having a long overdue #MeToo moment. Alissa Quart and Barbara Ehrenreich review In a Day’s Work: The Fight to End Sexual Violence Against America’s Most Vulnerable Workers by Bernice Yeung. A #MeToo movement for the global fashion industry: The women who keep the global garment supply chain running are facing their own gender-based abuse. South Korea is in the middle of its own #MeToo movement. #MeToo is growing in China — despite government efforts to stop it.

Edmund Waldstein on #MeToo in light of Aristotelian virtue ethics. Elisabeth Lebovici and Giovanna Zapperi on Maso and Miso in the land of men’s rights. Power alone does not explain the predations of Harvey Weinstein, Bill Cosby, Larry Nasar, Charlie Rose and the other famous men toppled by Me Too. Is the male libido really to blame? Andy Lamey on sex, power, and #MeToo. Why can’t we hate men? You have done us wrong, #BecausePatriarchy — it is long past time to play hard for Team Feminism and win.