As a civil rights lawyer and former prosecutor devoted to empowerment, I rejoiced when the #MeToo movement went viral in October 2017. Yet, even though the movement’s second-year anniversary is now in full swing, I believe #MeToo has yet to evolve into what it should be: #Allof Us.

While the world’s Matt Lauers and Bill O’Reillys continue to fall, lesser-known sexual predators are still thriving in their roles as co-workers, supervisors and even CEOs. And their prey—those who have yet to claim empowerment in the #MeToo movement—continue to suffer, as too many employers choose to bury their heads in the sand rather than confront the harassers who line their pockets.

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