Who are you?

You're either someone who is marginalised and feels unheard, or you want to bring an issue to wider attention, which perhaps hasn't received the kind of justice it deserves. Or you're an editor who wants this side of the story. My job as a journalist is to craft a compelling narrative and get it out to a larger platform.

how does it work?

Contact me using the buttons below, which generates an email direct to my inbox. Every submission is confidential. I write for and pitch to many outlets, to get the issue highlighted as best as I can.

(If you're an editor who wants to commission a story, this is also a direct line to me)

About the subjective viewpoint &/or language:

Oppression and injustice are better analysed and understood through the lens of lived experience. The starting point to report the whole truth, is with those who are most negatively impacted; those who have less social and often less economic power. And I believe that a set of observation-based data is a truly magnificent (and highly credible) thing. 

Since narratives have the power to shape the way society views right and wrong, the refugee crisis versus a slight tumble in corporate stocks justifies different treatment. If we treat all events with the same unfazed, neutral tone and style, we risk perpetuating the normalcy bias, where dead children on the beach matter no more than some billionaire's slightly less padded pockets.

A note about perspective & consent

All sources are kept confidential and/or anonymized under the following remit, unless consent is given to the contrary. The angles of the personal stories I work on are signed off by the source, whereas the angles of reported pieces may not be (reported pieces are those which discuss an issue from several different, and usually polarized sides).

Activism through Post-Abuse Survivor Stories


This is new, to all of us

The world, or rather the mainstream, is beginning to realise that abuse can be both intentional and inadvertent, physical and psychological. Scotland recently introduced what has been the "gold standard" in domestic abuse, which includes "reckless" aka. inadvertent emotional cruelty. Abuse which happens without intention and is unconsciously perpetuated. It opens the way for psychological abuse to be prosecuted, and this is a well-intentioned step--but perhaps in the wrong direction.

Because incarceration, or treating violence with violence does not help create the type of communities I, and many of us believe, is better. It disregards the humanity of those involved, including of the person who abuses. And I believe we are all capable of abuse, because we grow up within an abusive society. This is where Transformative Justice tries to act. To both stop the harm and help rebuild the structures which allowed it to happen.

where do resources like me come in?

Telling our stories, even if it's only to one person, can heal us. Sometimes, our stories are our legacies to the next generation. Occasionally, our stories flap their small wings and start movements that change the world.

I am currently working as part of a transformative justice process and assisting a survivor pod, a team of people set up to support those harmed by Franklin Veaux's behaviours in his capacity as a leader in the polyamorous community, the author of The Game Changer, co-author of More Than Two–A Practical Guide to Ethical Polyamory. This is in line with my intention to elevate voices which need a bigger platform. And it is where I can help (as part of a team).

How does it work?

We don't know exactly, it's messy. And must be individually tailored to each and every circumstance. But what we do know is that it should be about elevating the survivors' voices without seeking to deprive the perpetrator of their freedom, or their humanity.

You can see this work offsite: Polyamory #metoo