How to Help Bring #MeToo to the White House
The #MeToo moment of reckoning has already begun to transform the worlds of media, business, and politics.
But one high-profile sexual predator still has his job.
Today, three of his victims doubled down on their courage, sharing their stories once again of being sexually harassed or assaulted by Donald J. Trump.
They first did so during the 2016 presidential campaign, when the Access Hollywood tape emerged.
This time, though, more people may be listening.
How to help bring the #MeToo movement to the White House
Watch Samantha Holvey, Jessica Leeds, and Rachel Crooks tell their stories to NBC's Megyn Kelly.
Call your member of Congress (202.224.3121) to echo Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand's demand that Donald Trump resign ... or short of that, to investigate the many accounts of his sexual harassment and assault.
Thank US Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley (@nikkihaley) for breaking rank and encouraging the public to listen to women, including Trump's victims, who risk much to tell their stories.
Men: see our prior post on how you can help stop sexual harassment and assault.
Also: connect with and donate to organizations working to stop sexual harassment and assault like the Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network (RAINN, which also runs the National Sexual Assault Online Hotline), the National Alliance to End Sexual Violence, the National Sexual Violence Resource Center, End Rape on Campus, ReThink, Collective Action for Safe Spaces, the Asian Pacific Institute on Gender-Based Violence, and Hollaback. You can find a much longer list here.