Pillay was nineteen and had just graduated high school.#Me Too was tweeted more than 5 million times, by people in more than 200 countries, in 2017.This latest watershed was about behaviour that, for the most part, our society readily defines and at least publicly agrees is wrong: A stranger exposing himself on the subway.“There was a part of me that thought I was supposed to like this and want this.” But she didn’t. “He had a way of almost gently or lightly pushing me,” she says. “I just kind of thought, ‘I’ll let this happen.’ I didn’t know how I could make it not happen.” She remembers the roughness of the motion injured the inside of her cheek.Pillay was confused by how quickly he was moving and how little her reactions seemed to matter. “Like a gradual erosion of my balance.”Pillay objected, saying they didn’t have a condom, that she didn’t want to do this there, on the sand, in the dark. At some point, there was intercourse—a part she doesn’t remember well. “We basically chatted like old acquaintances,” she says.A boss fondling an employee who is hoping for a promotion.A woman meeting a friend of a friend at a party who rapes her later that night.Dozens of women went public with long-standing allegations that they had been raped, sexually assaulted, and sexually harassed by Hollywood film producer Harvey Weinstein. The #Me Too movement, which was initially developed more than a decade ago by American activist Tarana Burke, took on renewed energy soon after allegations about Weinstein broke in the news.The hashtag circulated rapidly on Facebook and Twitter, a way for people to publicly identify as having experienced sexual harassment or assault.Mark, an acquaintance of hers from school who had already started university, was at the cottage party as well.“When he said, ‘Hey, would you like to have a walk? “I thought, ‘Oh cool, he’s really smart, he’s really successful.’”The beach was dark when they arrived.