Author: Samira Chowdhury
Samira Chowdhury was a placement student with the Public Engagement team at the Canadian Women’s Foundation in 2019. She has a BA in Sociology and Ethics, Society & Law from University of Toronto, and at the time was enrolled in Humber College’s Professional Writing and Communications program.
Research shows that pets play a role in women’s decisions to leave abusive relationships — in fact women may risk their own well-being for the sake of their pets. It’s good to know that and safety resources and service providers are increasingly taking pets into account.
We want all girls to believe in themselves, realize that they matter, and reach their full potential.
You can help by supporting girls’ programs in Canada.
A new framework will guide post-secondary institutions with resources and the assistance they need to update their sexual violence policies and plans.
Advances in technology are giving abusive partners and stalkers the opportunity to expand their control when they are away from their target.