Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles journalists, comedians and actors figured prominently in India's me too movement in 2018, coming out with stories of harassment at the hands of men in power. A recent court verdict acquitting an accuser in a defamation case was seen as a victory for women who have spoken out against harassment. While offices and workplaces are gradually improving protections offered to workers, many women in the informal sector remain invisible within the movement. In India, D. W follows such a worker who wants to emphasize that time is indeed up. Party running is well known in her neighborhood. She stops and talks to other domestic workers who live nearby. Many are now friends, but some close their doors. She's too much of an activist. They say. She doesn't mind, though. She wants to make sure that other young women and girls are never afraid like she was once to speak out against harassment. Employers treat us with such discussed. We can't sit next to them. We can't sit on the couch. We can't eat at the table. We can't eat from the plates. We only have a right to wash them. So how dare he touched me If I can't sit next to you. How dare you put your hand on me? Party was only eight years old when she was sent to work for a rich family and to live with them without paper. It's a common arrangement in Indian cities, which activists say amounts to modern slavery. Harassment and abuse by employers is common to, and domestic workers often say they can't afford to speak out at the risk of losing their jobs. But party stresses that it is better to lose a job with dignity than to suffer through one without mhm. Nantha Butt heads of women's rights NGO. She points out that while me to testimonials occupied mostly digital spaces, she found similar reactions amongst party and other domestic workers offline as well. They asked women to share their workplace harassment experiences through art and writing, and stitched it together on a Saudi, calling it Maybe, which means me, too, in Hindi. When they displayed the peace, part recalls, there was a stunned silence. They didn't realize that, you know, there are others like them as well. They thought that they were the only ones who have experienced sexual harassment at the world of world that got them to talk about it. I realized that what has happened to them is, uh, unfair and they can't speak and then all the wounds. Bart Irani says this isn't just about her. She wants to ensure that her daughter grows up watching her mother lived with dignity, knowing that she deserves it. Whatever I say, whatever I tolerate, my baby is absorbing it. It saddens me. I don't want her to learn this. She's better than me. She'll be stronger than me. This is why I tell women to rise, to raise their voice if not for themselves, then for their Children to make them strong. Bartley says that she wants her daughter to be unafraid of the rich, to have a big house herself a comfortable job.