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.
Autonomous technologies can support social services programs, but delivery must always be centered around people.
Building truly inclusive economies requires that leaders broaden their understanding of gender and the many different ways gender identity can affect inclusion.
A reading list of some of our favorite articles on women, girls, and gender equality.
While people in the Western world often assume that extended families in developing countries are oppressive to women who marry into them, family support can actually enable women to take on paying jobs outside the home.
An ambitious community project is helping Amsterdam’s newest residents find both dignified work and a social network.
Better policies in host countries can enable refugees to rebuild their lives and contribute to host economies.
From the Women’s March to #MeToo, women have risen up to change politics and society.
Without methods to gauge success and failure, and without appropriate ethical frameworks, humanitarian tech may do more harm than good.
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.