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The woman was taking a nap when her phone began buzzing — and buzzing, and buzzing: A verdict had been reached in the trial of R. Two weeks earlier, the woman had testified under a pseudonym — Angela — at Mr. Her accusations were not part of the charges of which Mr. Kelly was convicted. But 30 years after Mr. Kelly began abusing her, her testimony helped convict him.

She said she had watched the stories of other women who looked like her be brushed aside before. Instead, Mr. Kelly at a criminal trial, wrote on Instagram after the verdict. But whether Mr. The issue of whose stories are prioritized has been central in the recent activism efforts.

But observers noted that the effort had not been supported by prominent white feminists. And when the actress Alyssa Milano tweeted the same words a decade later, it spurred concern that Black women would be left out of the story. Black women also spoke out in some of the most high-profile cases involving influential men like Harvey Weinstein and Bill Cosby.

But as white women and girls made up the majority of accusers, their stories began to define the mainstream campaign for some. She testified in a Chicago courtroom 13 years ago that Mr. Kelly was the man seen in a video urinating on and having sex with her teenage niece. But even after others shared similar stories during Mr. To legal experts and advocates for victims of sexual assault, who have long warned that Black women and girls face deep challenges in raising accusations of sexual abuse and rape, the perception was not surprising.

They point to data that shows Black women are disproportionately more likely than most to experience sexual abuse or violence, but less likely to report it in some situations. The concurrent hardships of sexism and racism form a dynamic known as misogynoir. To some, these factors explain what, until Monday, was a decades-long failure to bring Mr.

Kelly to justice. Lindsey , a professor at Ohio State University. But the cultural climate has also shifted dramatically since the allegations against Mr. Kelly first began to surface. There is a broader willingness to listen to and believe the stories of survivors, experts say, and the awareness of the prevalence of sexual assault has grown in recent years. And to some, there was value in the nature of the case against Mr. Kelly itself, constructed around a racketeering charge that placed his enablers at center stage.

Kelly, being that bodyguard who allowed something to happen — I think is an important cultural shift. Still, others say the trial spotlighted a need for continued progress in how matters of consent, autonomy and sexual assault are discussed across society and in some Black communities in particular.

Those who study the intersections of race and sexual assault have long noted that Black women face unique challenges when accusing Black men of abuse or assault , attributing it to a variety of factors: distrust in the criminal justice system; a history of false accusations against Black men from white women; and a desire to protect Black men. In Mr. And to Ms. Burke, the woman who created MeToo, the current moment demands that more attention is directed to the realities of the problems at hand — so R.

Burke said. Kelly is in no way Emmett Till. But even as the focus turns to the future, some of Mr. Emily Palmer contributed reporting. Kitty Bennett and Susan C. Beachy contributed research.

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