The ZeroNowCampaign™ is powered by survivors to combat sexual violence in the workplace, advocate for transformative change and empower victims in rebuilding their lives. We are the unceasing voice that champions respect and compassion for victims, and the fearless adversary of bullies, perpetrators and enablers of institutional betrayal. I’ve been a victim, too, and more than once. I know how much it needs to change before the workplace is as safe as it needs to be.

Kathleen Finlay, founder
The ZeroNow Campaign™

“The way to right wrongs is to turn the light of truth upon them.” — Ida B. Wells | 1862 — 1931

Warning: Sexual misconduct in the workplace can be hazardous to your health

Every day we see shocking evidence of how sexual misconduct destroys careers and devastates lives. I know first-hand the toll it can take, and I see it daily in my advocacy work helping women around the world who reach out. Yet by their inept and unfeeling responses to victims, and their botched handling of incidents when they are reported, many organizations still add to the emotional trauma faced by women who come forward. This needs to change. That’s why I created The ZeroNow Campaign™.  We’ve already helped countless women. I hope it helps you.


— Kathleen Finlay, Founder, The ZeroNow Campaign™

A look back: Reporting sexual assault in Washington

When Dr. Christine Blasey Ford went public against then-Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, sexual misconduct allegations were not new to Washington. With the rise of the #MeToo movement, a surge of such allegations affected Capitol Hill. Including Kavanaugh, 19 lawmakers, judges, candidates, staffers and governors were accused of sexual misconduct in 2018. But what came out of the Kavanaugh hearings was a fresh conversation about reporting sexual assault and harassment.

U.S. Senator Martha McSally goes public on how the system raped her — all over again. (Watch video below)

This is how the U.S. Air Force responded to Senator McSally.  It happened within two hours of her going public.  It is the correct, victim-supportive response that should follow in such situations. Contrast that with the Harvey Weinstein muzzle-the-victim lawyer-driven demand (below) still practiced by public institutions like the Ontario Securities Commission in Canada.

Tell Your Story and Change the World

In this watershed moment on the long road to achieving dignity and respect for women everywhere, it is the personal narrative that is the driver of change. We want to hear your story. Whether the experience involves a university, retail chain or factory, a restaurant, law firm, government agency or a bank — or anywhere else women are at risk — your story matters. We hear every day from victims, other advocates, HR professionals and even some C-suite executives, around the world. Our mission to help victims and combat sexual misconduct is strengthened by the combined personal narratives of victims and their families. These stories provide important messaging for the media who need to focus on the reality of #MeToo in the everyday workplace. They also help to remind victims and survivors alike that we are not alone.  Knowing that survivors are supporting victims is empowering to women who are deciding to come forward, sometimes after many years, or even decades, of living in the shadows of fear and humiliation. The ZeroNowCampaign™ is powered by survivors to combat sexual misconduct and empower victims to rebuild their lives. 

About Us

The ZeroNow Campaign™ is the voice of survivors speaking out to combat workplace sexual misconduct in all its forms, and helping its victims to rebuild their lives.  We speak with one voice:  Zero sexual assault. Zero sexual harassment. Zero harm.  By supporting victims with respect and compassion, by sharing the experiences of others, by advocating for change and by creating healing initiatives that can help survivors rebuild their lives, we think we are making a strategic difference in the lives of those who most need it. 

Our Heroes

We’re not celebrities, astronauts or women who make the headlines. We are everyday survivors of the everyday workplace — service sector and retail workers, professionals, government employees, students. That’s why we admire most the unsung but truly heroic women who are standing up against abuse and putting their health and their careers at risk every day. There is no CNN or CBC to shower praise on them — only the appreciation of history and the knowledge that they are making the lives of generations to come better.

3 Musts for Survivor Survival

Sexual assault, sexual harassment or bullying can be among the most serious events you will ever experience.  How you decide to respond when they happen can be even more life-altering in the long run. Moving from being a victim to a survivor can be a challenge. But that transition is a key to your health and well-being. It’s also something that can elude women for years — even decades. That’s why we’ve put the learning experiences of countless survivors, as well as evidence-based recommendations, into a concise primer that will help you make a more informed decision. The decision is always yours. But knowing your rights and risks is empowering.

Latest News

Premier Ford’s War on Women

Since assuming office on June 29, 2018, Doug Ford’s administration has made one decision after another which has hit victims of sexual assault, sexual harassment and vulnerable women in abusive...

NBC After Matt Lauer: What’s Changed?

“Thursday will mark one year since Matt Lauer was fired from NBC’s “Today” show for sexual misconduct. But since that reckoning, has NBC News really changed? The culture and ma...

Women Still Skeptical

News from Forbes: A recent study by Lean In and McKinsey, “Women In The Workplace” says that despite the #MeToo movement, women are not feeling confident that their claims about sexua...

A Few Quick Facts

Most cases of sexual harassment and sexual assault are never reported.

An association of HR professionals calls sexual harassment an epidemic.

Three-in-four sexual harassment claims with the EEOC are said to involve retaliation.

One-third of Canadian women say they have been sexually harassed at work.

Nearly half of working women in the U.S. say they have experienced sexual harassment.

and yet…

94Percent of Canadian executives don’t think sexual misconduct on the job is a problem.
95Percent of Canadian executives are men.
Lessons from the past for the workplace challenges of today

#MeToo, Meet Your Suffragette Sisters



Looking at how leaders and organizations actually respond to #MeToo issues.

Low Marks For Universities from Women

Investigating the Investigators