"Because the friendzone is the fictional exile of the entitled. 'Sexual partner' is not a woman's default mode. #yesallwomen" (Via Twitter / @HarrisonMooney)
And many of the tweets tell jaw-dropping stories of abuse, harassment and more. So what's the point?
Well, in the opinion of a writer at the Examiner, the movement is meant to "instigate change, and open up the eyes of both women and men; women in a show of solidarity, ... men to make a strong statement that these are not isolated incidents we see on the news, but rather, ongoing problems that, if left unchecked, will ultimately lead to a much bleaker future."
In some ways, #YesAllWomen is also a response to the cliché "Not all men" argument — what Time calls, a "defense against feminist arguments." This comic shows an exaggerated example, depicting a women saying "I'm just sick of how men-" when a man crashes through the window to defend his gender.
Now, this is where it gets kind of confusing. Because even though the "not all men" argument seemingly began as a sincere way to counter feminist arguments, the #NotAllMen hashtag had been largely turned on its head by Sunday.
"#NotAllMen kill women, but all men have at times stood silent in the face of misogyny and violent language against women. #YesAllWomen" (Via Twitter / @semiotheque)
"#NotAllMen are the same but #YesAllWomen live in fear of not knowing the difference between a genuinely nice guy and a potential attacker." (Via Twitter / @JadeScanlon)
It's a heavy topic to try and address in 140 characters, but it's gained a lot of attention. It sat near the top of Twitter's trending topics over the weekend.