An engaged 30-something grapples with behavior she might have brushed off previously — even from her fiancé.A divorced man calls every woman he's ever had romantic or sexual contact with to ask whether he's ever crossed a line.“They don’t seem to understand the importance of consent,” she explains.Most of the men she discusses these issues with are “unreceptive,” she says.A political science major, Ayla Bussel is well-versed in the evolving conversation around #Me Too. Bussel identifies as a “strong feminist” who regularly dissects her dating life, as well as issues like campus assault and sexual harassment, with her three roommates.
“Refusing to Provide Health Services,” State Laws and Policies, Guttmacher Institute, December 2017, https:// Accessed December 2017.
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A college student carefully considers which fraternity houses to avoid when she’s going out with her roommates.
A new sense of hyper-awareness has infiltrated sex, dating, and hookup culture since #Me Too took off on social media last fall — and from college campuses to divorced singles, it’s changing the game.
It’s a sort of “once you see something, you can’t un-see it” attitude, says Mark Krassner, a 34-year-old entrepreneur.