* Ayres, Melanie, Carly K Friedman and Campbell Leaper. “Individual and Situational Factors Related to Young Women’s Likelihood of Confronting Sexism in Their Everyday Lives.” Sex Roles 61 (7-8): 449-460.
* Bowman, Cynthia Grant. “Street Harassment and the Informal Ghettoization of Women,” Harvard Law Review 106, no 3 (January 1993): 517-580.
* Chhun, Bunkosal, “Catcalls: Protected Speech or Fighting Words?” Thomas Jefferson Law Review 33, no. 2 (Spring 2011): 273
* Cohen, Patricia Cline. “Safety and Danger: Women on American Public Transport, 1750-1850.” In Gendered Domains: Rethinking Public and Private in Women’s History, edited by Dorothy O. Helly and Susan M. Reverby. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1992
* Cooper, Davina. “Being in Public: The Threat and Promise of Stranger Contact.” Law & Social Inquiry 32, no. 1 (March 2007): 203-232.
* Crenshaw, Kimberle. “Race, Gender, and Sexual Harassment.” Southern California Law Review 65 (1991-1992): 1467-76
* Crouch, Margaret. “Sexual Harassment in Public Places.” Social Philosophy Today 25 (2009): 137-148
* Davis, Deirdre. “The Harm that Has No Name: Street Harassment, Embodiment, and African American Women.” In Gender Struggles: Practical Approaches to Contemporary Feminism, edited by Constance L. Mui and Julien S. Murphy. Oxford: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc., 2002: 214-225
* Fine, Michelle, Nick Freudenberg, Yasser Payne, Tiffany Perkins, Kersha Smith and Katya Wanzer. “’Anything Can Happen with Police Around’: Urban Youth Evaluate Strategies of Surveillance in Public Places.” Journal of Social Issues 59, no.1 (April 2003): 141-158
* Gardner, Carol Brooks. “Safe Conduct: Women, Crime, and Self in Public Places.” Social Problems 37, no. 3 (Aug. 1990): 311-328
* Heben, Tiffanie. “Reshaping of the Law: Interpreting and Remedying Street Harassment.” South California’s Review of Law and Women’s Studies 4, no. 1 (1994): 183– 219
* Kearl, Holly. Stop Street Harassment: Making Public Places Safe and Welcoming for Women. Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger Publishers, 2010
* Kelly, Janice and Eric Wesselmann. “Cat-Calls and Culpability: Investigating the Frequency and Functions of Stranter Harassment.” Sex Roles (2010) 63: 451-462
* Laniya, Olatokunbo Olukemi. “Street Smut: Gender, Media, and the Legal Power Dynamics of Street Harassment, or ‘Hey Sexy’ and Other Verbal Ejaculations.” Columbia Journal of Gender and Law 14 (2005): 91-130
* Nielsen, Laura Beth. “Civility in the Streets: Reactions, Responses, and Resistance to Public Speech.” Insights on Law & Society 13, no. 2 (2013).
* Nielsen, Lara Beth. License to Harass: Law, Hierarchy, and Offensive Public Speech. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. 2006.
* O’Neill, Jarrah. “Gender in Public Space: Policy Frameworks and the Failure to Prevent Street Harassment.” Senior thesis at Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, Princeton University, 2013
* Oshynko, Norma Anne. “No Safe Place: The Legal Regulation of Street Harassment.” Masters of Law Thesis, The University of British Columbia, 2002.
* Perry, Imani. “Let Me Holler at You: African-American Culture, Postmodern Feminism, and Revisiting the Law of Sexual Harassment.” Georgetown Journal of Gender and the Law 8 (2007): 111
* Sigler, Robert T. and Ida M. Johnson. “Public perceptions and the need for criminalization of sexual harassment.” Journal of Criminal Justice 14, no. 3 (1986): 229-237.
* Stringer, Scott M. “Hidden in Plain Sight: Sexual Harassment and Assault in the New York City Subway System.” July 2007
* Thompson, Deborah. “‘The Woman in the Street:’ Reclaiming the Public Space from Sexual Harassment.” Yale Journal of Law and Feminism 6 (1994): 313 – 348.
* Tuerkheimer, Deborah. (1997) “Street Harassment as Sexual Subordination: The Phenomenology of Gender-Specific Harm.” Wisconsin Women’s Law Journal 12.
* West, Robin L. “The Difference in Women’s Hedonic Lives: A Phenomenological Critique of Feminist Legal Theory.” Wisconsin Women’s Law Journal 3 (1987): 81-145.
Sexual Harassment in the Workplace Legal Resources
* Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is a federal law that prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex, race, color, national origin, and religion.
* Know Your Rights at Work is a resource from the American Association of University Women that compiles legal developments and content intended to ensure workplace protection for employees suffering from harassment and discrimination.
* Legal Advocacy Fund of the American Association of University Women allows employees who have filed harassment lawsuits to apply for backing and support including legal case support, legal referrals and case support travel grants.
* What to Do If You Want to Take Legal Action is a page compiled by the Feminist Majority Foundation that provides an overview of legal steps and remedies that sexual harassment victims can take.
* US Cases and Precedents Related To Sexual Harassment in the Workplace are outlined and summarized on this resource page by the American Association of University Women.
Sexual Harassment and Assault in Schools Legal Resources
* The Office of Civil Rights provides sexual harassment resources for students and administrators including legislation, frequently asking questions, complaint forms and guidance on how to address it.
* Crossing the Lines: Sexual Harassment at Schools, a research report by the American Association of University Women on sexual harassment in grades 7-12 with action steps for students and community members provided at the end of the resource.
* The National Women’s Law Center compiled a sheet with frequently asked questions regarding harassment and bullying in schools that also includes a legal resource and contact information.
* Know Your Rights is a publication produced by the Equal Rights Advocates that outlines legislation related to harassment at school.
* UN Women has multiple modules dedicated to guiding program implementation and legislative change related to sectors such as safe spaces or violence against young women and men.
Sexual Harassment and Assault on Campus Legal Resources
* Know Your IX is a campaign to educate all college students in the U.S. about their rights regarding sexual harassment and sexual assault under Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 and what they can do to hold their campus administrators accountable.
* Students Active For Ending Rape have compiled fact sheets, podcasts, advice and resources for college students, victims, and activists detailing and providing instructions on how they can use Title IX as an effective tool for change.
* AAUW has a contact information sheet for activists and victims, including governmental resources, nongovernmental programs, and community outreach programs.
* US Cases and Precedents Related to Sexual Assault on College Campuses are outlined and summarized on this resource page by AAUW.
* The Feminist Majority Foundation provides a list of hotlines, websites and resources for victims, organized by state.
LGBQT Rights Legal Resources
* The American Civil Liberties Union provides educational resources related to LGBQT rights that also highlights key policy and legislation.
* The Transgender Law and Policy Institute provides legislation and data resources related to discrimination in all contexts as they apply to LGBQT populations.
* GLAAD provides resources related to legislation and policy, as well as a frequently asked questions section to offer clarity on policy.
* The Gay, Lesbian, Straight Education Network provides resources on policy and legislature that exists, as well as efforts and victories for change at the federal and state level.
* Parents, Families, and Friends of Lesbians and Gays offers roughly one dozen downloadable booklets and materials related to LGBQT people for youth, adults, families, friends, and allies, that include information related to policy and resources.
Racial Equality Legal Resources
* Womenspace National Network to End Violence Against Immigrant Women provides resources on policy and legislation specific to immigrant women.
* The U.S. Department of Education provides information related to legislation and resources regarding race and national origin discrimination, as well as action steps for victims.
* The FBI allows victims of hate crimes to report and leave tips by calling or via webform, and their website provides details by state.
* The Equality and Human Rights Commission provides advice, guidance, legal resources, projects and policy highlights as well as general information about race discrimination and the promotion of race equality.
* The American Civil Liberties Union provides educational resources related to policy and legislature on racial justice.
Sexual Assault Resources
* RAINN Hotline: The Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network is available by phone or online for advice or guidance for victims.
* Department of Defense Safe Helpline: 877-995-5247 is available to call for guidance for sexual assault victims.
* National Center for Victims of Crime offers information and help for victims as well as connecting them with local resources.
* Rape Kits: RAINN offers an overview of what a rape kit entails as well as policy related to rape kits.
* The National Sexual Violence Resource Center offers information and resources for victims, parents and advocates.
Human Trafficking Resources
* Coalition to Abolish Slavery and Trafficking
* National Human Trafficking Resource Center provides a hotline, tip line, training and resources related to human trafficking victims as well as people who want to assist or volunteer.
* The U.S. Department of Homeland Security provides resources related to policy and assistance and allows you to submit anonymous tips related to trafficking victims.
Sex Offenders Registry
* The U.S. Department of Justice National Sex Offender Public Website allows people to search for registered sex offenders by their area and location or by ending their full name.