The South Sudanese community is still wearing the consequences of the "African gang" myth, Pesutto had more than one awkward moment during the Victorian election campaign, and why are there so few Australian scalps in the Me Too movement?
As in Australia, public figures accused of sexual harassment and assault in India are wielding defamation law to silence those who speak out.
Me Too isn't a movement. It hasn't moved for a year. We now have Me Too institutions. They claim their work is political. Yet their work is to be as apolitical as possible.
Harvey Weinstein may well be going to prison; Louis’s going back to premium cable. What's a little unusual is that anyone ever thought he would not be.
Seven West Media have announced that it is expecting a rise in earnings for the 2018-19 financial year. This will be the first such rise in years.
Milo protesters face criminal charges, the Mexican-adjacent legal action that will never end, and a collection of #MeToo clothing.
The ramifications of Me Too are being felt in an extremely un-rock ’n’ roll way — insurance. But what happens when Australia’s defamation laws stand in the way of community safety and ultimately, justice?