In the shift from #MeToo to Time’s Up, movement leaders are strategically framing sexual violence as a social and cultural problem, rather than an individual problem. Doing so helps people think about the broad range of actions we can take to systemically prevent sexual violence.
How we frame social issues profoundly influences our understanding of them, and how we think and talk about solutions.
The youth movement against gun violence in America opens doors to a more constructive narrative that advances both gun violence prevention and the promotion of mental health.
To create systems of societal change, we need to become clearer about the archetypes of societal change strategies, their strengths and weaknesses, and their interactions.
ClientEarth has taken a US-style legal strategy of protecting the environment across the Atlantic and found surprising success.
It is time to give US women the convenience and autonomy of birth control and abortion pills that women elsewhere enjoy.
From the Women’s March to #MeToo, women have risen up to change politics and society.
Anti-Defamation League (ADL) CEO Jonathan Greenblatt’s tenure at the organization has coincided with the 2016 US election, a rise in hate crimes and hate groups, and an increase in cyber-hate.
Advocates and organizers need to think strategically about how to ensure that women are supported as they continue to report sexual violence and their perpetrators are held accountable. To do so, they can look to the science on social norms.
Five critical questions to guide the work of nonprofit communicators.