As of October 2017, the hashtag #MeToo has taken the internet by storm. After the infamous Harvey Weinstein fell from grace in the public sphere after it was uncovered that he sexually harassed several women over the course of his long career as a film executive. The phrase #MeToo was coined by women’s rights activist Tarana Burke back in 2006 but it was not until actress Alyssa Milano used the term in her outing of Weinstein that it gained viral attention. In China, were freedom of speech and press can be censored by the government, the #MeToo movement has been “muzzled.” Leta Hong Fincher writes for NPR that the movement’s ability to effect change in China is being severely undermined by censorship. With a growing population of Chinese millennials challenging the status quo of a male-dominated nation, clash is inevitable. It can only be our hope to help and support people at home and abroad with obtaining the human right of safety and sanctuary that the #MeToo movement is working to secure. Read more in Hong Fichner’s full article and our Fall article on Title IX and #MeToo by Jorie Dybcio.