A lot of people think that when a man or a woman is harassed or harassed on social media, the victim is a woman.
But when you look at the data, you realize that that’s not true.
A lot more harassment happens to women, and a lot more women are the victims of harassment than to men.
So, what can be done to stop it?
That’s the topic of this episode of The Women’s Room, a new series from ABC News.
Here are 10 things to know.
The rise of the “me too” movement In a new ABC News/Washington Post/Marist poll, more than half of American women say they have been harassed on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and other social media sites.
The poll found that 70% of women reported that they had been harassed online.
In other words, 90% of American Women are victims of online harassment.
The phenomenon is now being seen in a new and larger sense in everyday life.
According to a study by the Pew Research Center, women are less likely to wear a dress in public than men.
And in the past year, social media platforms have increasingly been used by women as a platform to express their own experiences.
But in many cases, the messages that women are receiving from strangers and other people online can be offensive or even dehumanizing.
“There’s a huge shift in the way that women see the world,” said Susan Crawford, an attorney at the Center for Digital Democracy, a nonprofit that advocates for online privacy.
“The ‘me too’ movement is gaining traction as women say, ‘Look, you can say what you want, but you can’t say what’s not okay.'”
The term “me” is a common word that has come to mean many different things to different people.
Some people use it to describe a girl, and others use it for someone who is too afraid to tell a grownup that he or she is fat.
Some call it a term of endearment, while others are more offended by the term.
There are also variations on the word, including “me-too,” “meh,” “moe” and “me, too.”
What’s a me-too?
A me-to-a-bitch is a tweet from a woman who says, “You’re a total bitch, you’re a complete bitch,” and then a man who replies, “I don’t know, I’m just so tired of hearing you tell me how awesome you are.”
A me to a girl is a Twitter user who tells a friend that she has been harassed, and sometimes adds, “Maybe you should just let it go and enjoy life instead.”
A Me to a woman says, in effect, “It’s not my fault.
You’re just being a bitch.”
And a Me to an adult says, simply, “How dare you say that!”
Crawford said, “The phrase ‘me to a guy’ is a little more demeaning because it says, ‘I am not a guy.’
It’s more about power and entitlement.
And that’s a more insidious form of bullying.”
A woman who posts on Twitter a photo of a man with a gun to his head and the caption, “That’s me,” is saying, “He’s my man, and he is the boss.”
A man who responds to a post saying he is being bullied by a woman by writing, “Well, you didn’t ask me,” or “You just don’t get it,” is using the language of the bully to say, “No, I don’t understand you,” and is therefore not telling the truth.
A woman using the term “bitch” is saying she is a bitch, and is a direct threat to a man.
A man using the phrase “mope” is being sexist and making it seem like he’s joking.
In some cases, it is considered a compliment.
And a man using a hashtag like #MeToo to describe an instance of harassment is telling women that their behavior is acceptable and appropriate, Crawford said.
So why is this happening?
The #MeToABitch hashtag began in 2016, when a woman in Texas began using it to share a video she had recorded of herself at a restaurant.
That was followed by other women posting videos of themselves at restaurants and other locations, including a Starbucks, and then posting the videos online.
After several women started posting videos online about similar incidents, #MeTOBitch gained traction.
And online harassment has become a part of everyday life, Crawford says.
“If you look in the news, if you look on Twitter or Facebook, there are posts where the hashtag is used to express the same message,” she said.
And then there are the people who say, okay, that’s really not cool, I really don’t think that’s appropriate, but it’s okay.
They’re using the hashtag to try to validate themselves