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“Older people have lived [for a long time] with the fact that women weren’t always heard and men abused their power; if women ever spoke out, they would be humiliated or denied,” said Caroline Lathrop, a 2018 graduate of Ottawa Hills High School.

Her generation, in contrast, has come of age seeing “that all this is completely changing.” “The #Me Too movement has kind of proved we are here to be better,” she said.

Teens and young adults aren’t necessarily undergoing a major change in the way they approach dating and relationships in light of #Me Too, either.

But, in many cases, that’s because they’ve been talking about the issues tied to the movement since well before the issues made headlines.

From Hollywood to Washington, revelations borne of the movement have stripped prominent actors, legislators, and journalists of long-held respect and prompted nationwide discussions on the nuances of power, consent, and coercion.

But it might be too early to say whether — or how — these conversations play out in the way that singles approach and interact with one other, experts said.

A NBC/Wall Street Journal poll published in the early weeks of the movement found that fewer men over 50 are reconsidering how they interact with women in light of #Me Too compared to men under 50 — 42 percent to 54 percent.

Both male and female respondents in this age bracket overall see workplace sexual harassment to be “somewhat less common than their younger peers,” according to the same study. Ruby attended recently, where the ballroom-dancing crowd skews older, several regulars said they either aren’t familiar with #Me Too or don’t see it as something that will affect them or their interactions going forward.

For their part, Toledoans Josh Joas, 29, and James Elliott, 31, said they’re approaching dating the same way post-#Me Too as they did pre-#Me Too; then and now, they said, it’s all about reading the individual and the situation. there are so many factors.” On guard Sheila Eason has heard the comments: It’s not safe to compliment a female co-worker anymore. Eason is president of the Northwest Ohio Human Resource Association, and, as a human resources consultant for the Maumee-based Employers’ Association, she had been leading training sessions on workplace sexual harassment well before the #Me Too movement trained a spotlight on the topic. I’m not going to compliment my co-worker anymore, because I’m afraid I”ll be accused of sexual harassment.’” The same sort of guardedness is echoed by bloggers and social media users who have wondered aloud whether #Me Too is blurring to too great an extent the line between appropriate and inappropriate advances.

While she said that a compliment in itself no more qualifies as sexual harassment today than it ever has, she recognizes these concerns as a response to the #Me Too movement. Professor Guzzo at BGSU said it’s those in their late 20s and 30s who are especially taking note, in some cases looking back on past encounters with a new understanding of consent and coercion.

As Professor Shara Crookston of the University of Toledo points out, it can be more difficult to look at personal relationships through the lens of #Me Too than the largely professional ones that have made headlines.

“A lot of times those power issues can be more difficult to see in intimate partnerships, like dating,” said Ms.

It’s an observation that underscores the generational differences in responses to #Me Too.

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