Breitbart News has been a global news source since the early days of the internet.
We were the first and only media outlet to report the tragic death of Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas.
We’ve written about the rise of the alt-right, the rise in police brutality against the black community and the election of President Donald Trump.
And now we are reporting on a movement that is transforming the way we talk about women.
It’s called #MeToO.
It is a hashtag that has gone viral across social media.
In fact, the hashtag is the third most tweeted hashtag on Twitter after #blacklivesmatter and #BlackLivesMatter.
And #MeTogether has been embraced by millions of women worldwide, many of whom have already taken action.
“There are many reasons why this movement has taken off,” said Susan Denny, a professor of communication at the University of South Florida.
“But I think the biggest one is the fact that it has a lot of women in it.
I don’t mean to be a cliché but we are all pretty much the same size.
We are all just here to fight and to be heard.
And that’s the beauty of the hashtag.
It gives women an avenue to tell their stories.”
The #MToO movement has exploded across the internet, with women across the country and around the world sharing their own experiences of sexism and violence against women.
On Monday, #MeSo was used to call attention to the rise and rise of #MeThatsIt.
The hashtag is a collection of the names of the women who had publicly accused men of sexual misconduct, and were then attacked by men in the news.
Some of the more notable names are former Supreme Court Chief Justice Roy Moore, former Fox News host Megyn Kelly, former ABC News anchor Meghan McCain and former New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio.
The list of women who have been named in the accusations against men includes former MSNBC host Joe Scarborough, former New Jersey Gov.
Kim Guadagno, former President Donald Trumps son-in-law Jared Kushner, former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort and ex-Fox News contributor Michelle Fields.
Some women who accused Trump of sexual harassment and assault have been identified as #Me4Men, #M4Men and #M2Men.
A recent survey by the Washington Post found that only 25% of women are comfortable reporting sexual harassment to the police.
That number is even lower among men.
“This is a phenomenon that has been on the rise,” said Sarah Kendzior, an associate professor of journalism at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.
“It is definitely a gender issue.
Women are less likely to report a crime, and men are less inclined to report it, so the perception is that women have a lower threshold for reporting sexual assault.
It makes sense.”
A recent report by the American Civil Liberties Union of Maryland found that in 2016, the average time women waited to report sexual assault was three weeks.
The same report also found that when it comes to sexual harassment, women reported about twice as many instances of harassment as men did.
“Women who say they have been harassed and assaulted are more likely to say they were retaliated against than women who say the same of men,” Kendziar said.
“The way this hashtag is being used to amplify the stories of women is a great way to amplify those stories.”
“MeToAs is a very powerful way to bring attention to this issue and also to empower women,” said Kendzia.
“They are calling out the perpetrators, they are calling them out on the violence they are perpetrating on women, and they are taking the abuse and shaming and making the person accountable.
It sends a powerful message that this is not just about the perpetrator but that there is a systemic problem that needs to be addressed.”
The hashtag also serves as a reminder of the importance of #BlacklivesMum.
Last month, the #MeMom hashtag trended on Twitter.
It was created by a woman who was inspired to start a #MeMum account because she knew that many Black women who were being harassed were missing out on opportunities and opportunities that they would otherwise have had.
“#MeMom was created to provide a space for women to share their stories and also give a voice to those who are being harassed, marginalized and attacked by white men,” said Mandy Zink, the founder of #MMom.
“To remind women that this has not been their fault.
It has not always been theirs.
It does not have to be their fault that they are not safe.
And if they are safe, they can step up and be a part of the conversation.
It doesn’t have to happen every single day.
It needs to happen.”
The movement to #Me toO is not only a women-focused movement, but also a women’s movement.
It shows that Black women are not just the victims of male violence, but are also empowered to help solve the problem.