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You Are
not alone

October 15 is our 3rd anniversary, and we are ready to heal and take action… more now than ever.

HOW CAN WE HELP YOU? Anniversary Highlights

The End of Sexual Violence Begins With This Next Act

Join us as we take the next step towards eliminating sexual violence. Act Too is our new crowd-sourced, immutable utility that enables anyone, anywhere, to get active in the movement.


Register for our Survivor Healing Series

The series is led by healing practitioners, artists, and survivors with a focus on introducing tools and practices that can help you along your healing journey including some skills to navigate crisis and trauma. As survivors, we are resilient and brave and this 7-week virtual series is an opportunity for you to add to the tools you already have to be on the healing journey in the way you choose. Together, we will be learning how our stories can be a tool of empowerment, how we navigate shame and guilt, and how we move in our healing journey towards joy and pleasure.

Register here

Support a Survivor

If you’re here to help a survivor in your life, we have resources for you, too.

Learn more

Welcome to our Resource Library

The Healing Resource Library is a national database of programs and services for survivors.

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Healing Toolkits & Infosheets

Whether individually or in community, healing has the power to transform the world around us. Healing is possible, and the more we understand what it means to heal, the more space we can make for that to happen.

Explore toolkits

Resources in Action

This section offers ways to get involved, as well as a growing repository of information to help us better identify and interrupt sexual violence. Learn about the work that is happening, and figure out which course of action is best for you.

Get involved

Our work

We are committed to developing strong leaders and creating safer communities.

What we do
From our Blog

You Can Heal From Abuse

Nikita Mitchell

This helpful list of accessible ideas has been curated to help survivors of sexual violence find their centre and get back to themselves again. These activities are suitable for anyone who seeks healing practices to engage in while they launch or continue their healing journey. No significant background, equipment or financial investment is required.

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Figuring out what matters most

Kaia Naadira

Kaia Naadira is a 22-year-old, two-time survivor of sexual assault. They are also the daughter of ‘me too.’ founder Tarana Burke. In this blog, Kaia shares their journey of coming to grips with the abuse they endured as a young person, and how they managed to make peace, and create a starting point to their healing journey that they hadn’t considered. This blog is about finding justice and regaining control as a young adult after experiencing sexual trauma.

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Birthing Sexual Freedom and Healing: A Survivor Mother’s Birth Story

Biany Pérez, LSW, M.Ed.

My journey from pregnancy to childbirth led me on a quest to wrestle with tough questions concerning my past. What does it mean to survive sexual trauma and abuse? What happens when black survivors of sexual abuse become pregnant? How do I, as a childbearing black woman survivor, deal with the extra challenges related to my trauma and cope with the changes to my body involved in pregnancy?

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Press Room

‘me too.’ on the Passing of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg

September 23, 2020

“The number of women who have come forward as a result of the #MeToo Movement has been astonishing. My hope is, not just that it […]

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#MeToo Movement Leaders Announce The Survivors’ Agenda: A survivor-led collective creating change & building power’

June 24, 2020

The multi-dimensional initiative by ‘me too.’ International, Justice for Migrant Women, National Domestic Workers Alliance, National Women’s Law Center, and a host of other national […]

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‘me too.’ Stands In Defense of Black Life

June 5, 2020

As survivors, we are often directed to rely on law enforcement, but unfortunately, we are all too familiar with how this system fails us, especially those of us who are Black survivors. We also know that sexual violence is the second-highest form of police misconduct in the nation, following excessive force. We are directly connected to the work of ending police brutality, as our collective healing depends upon the liberation of the most marginalized.

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