The Me Too movement five years later

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This week on Under the Radar with Callie Crossley:
Five years ago, Harvey Weinstein's alleged sexual assaults kicked off an international movement of survivors called #MeToo. The movement is based on a phrase coined by activist Tarana Burke in 2006. It launched a reckoning for harassment and assault in the workplace and beyond; helping to hold powerful people accountable. Weinstein was convicted in 2020 and is now facing a second trial in Los Angeles. We are reflecting on the Me Too movement and it's impact over the last five years.
If you or someone you know has suffered harassment or abuse, you can find resources at Jane Doe Inc.
And, Fabiola Mendez graduated from Berklee College of Music IN 2017. Today the singer/songwriter works as a cuatro player, and a composer for animated children’s shows, including Alma’s Way and Work It Out Wombats on PBS Kids and Mecha Builders, a series on HBO Max produced by Sesame Street. Mendez is also an artist in residence with the Boston Landmarks Orchestra. Mendez joined us to share her love of the cuatro and tells us which of her songs is her favorite to perform.
Guests:
Fabiola Mendez is an afro latino cuatro player, singer.songwriter, and composer for animated kids shows.
Stacy Malone is executive director of the Victim Rights Law Center and member of the Massachusetts Governor’s Council to Address Sexual Assault and Domestic Violence.
Diana Mancera is director of membership and programs at Jane Doe, Inc..

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