Add to your cellphone and send pics straight to Holla Back NYC

HollabackNYC is now also accepting video submissions: Catch that jerk with your video phone or do journalistic style feature on Street Harassment and we'll post it!

Email your submissions here!

We welcome submissions from everywhere.

Join the HollaBackNYC Mailing List

Keep informed of upcoming events, screenings, and the Post of the Month!


If you have questions about street harassment or about our site, consult our list of Frequently Asked Questions for more information.

For info on HollaBack's commitment to antiracism, click here.


Hollaback on the go by tweeting your street harassment stories! Add #hbnyc to all posts and follow us @iHollaback:



Want HollaBack to come and speak at your school, dorm, or organization? Email Emily at


  • Want a street harassment expert to tell you what it's really like on the streets? Email Emily May at

Articles by HollabackNYC co-founders


Holla Without Borders:
International press coverage!


Check out HollaBack merchandise!

Design courtesy of Colleen Keegan

Check out photos from our past events here!

Click to see the raunchiest, nastiest street assholes around!

Powered by Blogger

Support Bloggers' Rights!
Support Bloggers' Rights!

Get Firefox!

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution NonCommercial ShareAlike 2.5 License.

Sunday, January 24, 2010

Cell Phones Used to Report Rapes in Guinea

Mobile phones are being used increasingly across the world to track violence against women, although there are still challenges. Check out this article from Gender Across Borders:
A women’s rights advocate in Guinea noted that “some lost their lives particularly because they took pictures; this is a new trend in Guinea. It is a first in our history. Guineans now have access to mobile phones and, despite their degrading nature, women are in the process of breaking silence and participating in circulating pictures.”
The article goes on to talk about the pitfalls of citizen journalism, and how many of the images have not been picked up by the traditional media because their credibility is questioned. Still, these images have started a conversation and brought attention to rapes that would have otherwise gone unreported -- ultimately breaking the silence. My heart goes out to those that lost their lives in the process. They are truly heroes, HOLLAheroes.

To read the full article, click here.