If someone else acts that way, it's got nothing to do with
must tackle gender inequality together

Gender inequality is how violence starts, equality is how it stops.

Sexism and disrespect might not seem like a big deal, but they create a society where violence against women can be dismissed and normalised.

Violence against women occurs in every community across Australia. That’s why we all need to step up to prevent it.

These six cards show how gender inequality can lead to violence against women. By flipping them, you can help change the story.

25% of young men believe a woman can make a man so angry he hits her when he didn’t mean to.

We can change that by recognising that using violence is always a choice.

Women spend over 9 hours a week more than men on unpaid work and care.

We can change that by challenging rigid gender stereotypes.

3 in 5 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander women have experienced violence from a male intimate partner.

We can change that by challenging racism and gender inequality together.

Only 51% of women with disability are in the workforce and when there they face high levels of discrimination.

We can change that by tackling ableism and gender inequality together.

24% of men aged 31-45 believe a guy should know where his girlfriend or wife is at all times.

We can change that by calling out controlling behaviour from our mates.

40% of young men feel pressure to believe that a man who talks about his worries and fears shouldn’t get respect.

We can change that by showing young men there’s more than one way to be a man.