A Pakistani man stoned a woman to death when she would not agree to an arranged marriage. A Chinese man beat his 11-year-old daughter to death for copying her peer's homework. A 17-year-old Italian man stabbed and burned to death his 16-year-old girlfriend for objecting to his sexual demands.
Father to daughter, husband to wife, boyfriend to girlfriend. These stories of violence fill our news sites every day. And while the shooting at UC Santa Barbara sparked the #YesAllWomen trend mostly among an American audience, the call is resonating with women all over the world.
Here are just some examples:
Every week, domestic violence kills one Australian woman and an average of 74 domestic assaults take place per day.
In the Indian village of Uttar Pradesh, two girls — aged 14 and 16 — were hung from a mango tree after being gang raped and strangled.
In Moroccan, a teen committed suicide after her family forced her to marry her rapist.
Quebec's Moussa Sidimé was sentenced to 60 days in jail for slapping his daughter to death in 2010.
France is one of 13 countries where 20 to 29 percent of women reported being the victims physical or sexual violence.
Indian police found that in New Delhi, a woman is raped every 18 hours and every 14 hours, molested.
In Japanese: "People say women don't feel a sense of danger, but when they do and actually act with caution, people get mad that they are too self-conscious and that they shouldn't auotmatically treat men as perpetrators. #YesAllWomen"
These statistics were found on a rape crisis website for England and Wales.
Pregnant for 3 months at the time of her death in Pakistan, Farzana Parveen, was killed by her father for marrying without his consent.
The European Union's recent report on women's violence found that one in 10 women have experienced sexual violence since the age of 15.
And then there are atrocities like this: