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  • my name is you.

  • And to start off, I want to tell you all that I have never used the hash tag me do.

  • Has anyone in this room used it?

  • The reason that I never use the hashtag need do and by the way, to be clear before it gained the mainstream attention that it enjoys today.

  • The media movement was started by an African American woman 10 years ago called Tirana Burke and I never claimed it because I did not feel that what I had been through was severe enough for me to be called a survivor of sexual abuse.

  • I did not feel that I was qualified when other people have been through so much worse.

  • The more I talk to people, the more I realized this is a very common feeling.

  • We are often not sure what qualifies or constitutes sexual abuse, because abuse, of course, does exist on a spectrum, and I want to be clear on this.

  • A spectrum is not a hierarchy.

  • We do not need to prioritize abuse according to its severity.

  • We only need to acknowledge the diversity off abuse.

  • Nevertheless, my consent has been violated and I don't know a single woman whose consent has not been violated in some way.

  • The media movement is, of course, pivotal and important to make our word of our world a better and safer place.

  • However, today I want to move beyond it a little bit.

  • So there is an author American author call Rebecca Solnit.

  • And she wrote this really interesting essay that analyzes the language we used when we are warning women about sexual abuse.

  • So assess called the case of the missing perpetrator.

  • And in this Shia, um, takes the example of thes guidelines for the safe consumption of alcohol that was published by a U.

  • S.

  • Health organization.

  • Among other things, these guidelines say the excessive consumption off alcohol is commonly involved in sexual assault.

  • Alcohol consumption may lead to violence.

  • Rebecca Solnit, in her essay, very rightfully questions Why these sentences Air phrased in the passive voice.

  • Um, I'm an English teacher, and one of the things that I teach my students is that there are two ways to say things in English.

  • There is the active voice in the passive voice.

  • She was raped.

  • That's the voice he raped her active voice.

  • Now Rebecca Solnit asks why we always use the passive voice.

  • She points out that presumably, since it is not the bottle of alcohol itself that is going to get up in assault you and yet reading these guidelines, they completely omit the subject.

  • They omit the fact that if one is violated in a situation involving alcohol, there must be a perpetrator who commits a crime, right?

  • And she writes in Seen World's violence has a cause on that cause has agency and consciousness.

  • It must be a living entity and quote, So why are we not naming that entity?

  • Why don't these guidelines say men who have consumed alcohol may be more likely to be violent right now?

  • When I read this essay, it got me thinking about how we frame warnings about sexual abuse in general, regardless of substance abuse.

  • And another thing that I teach my students is that a complete sentence in the English language must contain two things.

  • A subject with sentences about Onda predicated, which means a verb, right?

  • So I started looking a lot of sentences about sexual abuse, and I heard a lot off women are raped.

  • Women are arrest seven year old girl raped and left for dead woman murdered my husband, 20 boys forced into child pornography and I didn't hear a man murders wife, non ribs.

  • Woman Men harass women.

  • Why are we so afraid to say that it is an objective, indisputable fact.

  • Nine.

  • Ribs girl and leaves her for dead men.

  • Force twenties boys into child pornography Ring on so on.

  • Now you might be thinking, Well, yes, it's because it is an obvious fact that is a man who raped the girl and the child.

  • But abusers can be any gender, so it is important to specify.

  • Nevertheless, 99% of abusers are men.

  • And so even if it's obvious, it's very important to say it because if we don't say it, we cannot question it and feed your question it we will never understand it.

  • And if we don't understand it and we will never be able to change it, you can never catch the perpetrator whose existence you have taken for granted.

  • You've normalized.

  • You've treated it like a natural force, almost like the monsoon.

  • You've made him invisible.

  • You cannot catch it.

  • Invisible criminal.

  • Right now, all the statistics say things like 70% of people have experienced sexual abuse in their childhood.

  • But you have to remember even that equation like the sentences incomplete because it begs the question If 70% of people have been molested in their childhood, what percentage of people are child molesters If one in four women are raped than what percentage off men are Rapists?

  • I saw it is not something that just happens.

  • It is something that is done by someone.

  • And we have to start looking at those people and holding them accountable.

  • And this is a poem that I wrote called hashtag you do?

  • This is not a poem about me too.

  • After pages and stages soaked the trauma off survivors I wish to say hello to the shadows beyond the looking less This is a poem for the men on the other side.

  • Off the hashtag.

  • This one is for you, sir.

  • You do, Professor.

  • Everyone's favorite liberal teacher You do neighbor you to driver trusted servant You do independent film Director NGO Founder You do activist feminist slogan Tote bag vendor.

  • You do, Mr Point You do, Mr President, You two Children's author.

  • You do Marxist feminist, academic friend of guy.

  • It respect you do class clown?

  • You two woke comedian You do Communist Party member you do Published in the Paris Review you two organizer of literary fests You do woman's study major You two fellow abuse survivor You do Uncle you do, cousin, You do star crossed lover.

  • You too, brother at do at do at do Father I want to be clear that the media movement focuses on the survivor for a reason.

  • Our first priority should always be the narrative off the victim to see what they're comfortable with, not to prescribe them, how they should deal with a react to their drama, to give them space, to speak, to listen to their story and to aid their healing because only from their can reform and understanding of the nature off assault.

  • And only then can we move forward towards preventing it.

  • And I want to be clear that no victims or survivors should be forced to name their abuser unless they are comfortable doing so on.

  • There is a reason that victims so often are not comfortable naming their abuser.

  • I'm afraid that the mu do movement perhaps focuses on victims not just because they want to tell their story and focus and give them a platform, but also because of what happens when an abuser is named in our society.

  • What happens when a survivor comes out with their story?

  • And this is a boy?

  • Am I wrote about that?

  • Have you all heard the story about the boy who cried wolf?

  • This more Miss Guard girl cries, Wolf Girl cries wolf and no one comes running.

  • Girl cries Wolf and the townsfolk scratch their heads.

  • Grow cries Wolf and the doctor asks if the wolf had fangs.

  • Girl cries Wolf, and the professor asks if she has tried closing her eyes.

  • Perhaps if you do not see the wolf, the wolf will not see you back.

  • Good rise, Wolf, and someone asks if she's sure it's not a puppy.

  • Girl cries wolf and all the pitchforks are off duty.

  • Girl cries Wolf, and the lunch lady asks why she fled.

  • Girl cries Wolf, and the sheriff asks why she didn't.

  • When you stare long into the wolf, the wolf stares back.

  • Girl cries Wolf in the librarian reminds her there are dragons in the next down girl cries wolf, and the postman asks if she has tried stroking it.

  • Girl cries Wolf in the butcher us if she has tried feeding it one of her limbs, Girl cries Wolf!

  • And the mayor says it's a shame that she and the wolf don't get along.

  • He remembers when the wolf in her used to be friends.

  • Girl cries Wolf and is asked if she has been bitten.

  • Girl says yes, and it last if she has been dismembered.

  • Girl says yes, and it's asked if she has been devoured.

  • What kind of down would we be free?

  • Banish our wolves.

  • Who will teach our girls to stay out of the woods?

  • Who will teach our girls to bleed patiently?

  • Who would teach our girls sacrifice?

  • Who would teach our girls?

  • The world is not safe if we do not teach them.

  • Even the town is not safe.

  • That even a wolf deserves a home, a roof over its head, a place at the table and a girl.

  • Thio, eat.

my name is you.

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B1 中級

私も」から「あなたも」への移動|ユスラ・アムジャド|TEDxHabibib University (Moving From Me Too to You Too | Yusra Amjad | TEDxHabibUniversity)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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