It’s time for another weekly round-up where we share (what we see as) the most interesting and important articles from the previous seven days

It’s time for another weekly round-up where we share (what we see as) the most interesting and important articles from the previous seven days. We’d love to hear your thoughts on any of the issues covered in the articles we’ve picked.

As always, linking to articles does not mean endorsement from The F-Word and certain links may be triggering. We welcome debate in the comments section and on Facebook/Twitter but remind readers that any comments containing sexist, racist, homophobic, transphobic or disablist language will be deleted immediately. If you notice that we’ve missed out any important articles from the past week, feel free to let us know.

CN: The BBC article on Nusrat Jahan Rafi contains particularly strong references to sexual harassment and violence.

Feminist group wins campaign to change how media reports domestic abuse (The Independent)

Nusrat Jahan Rafi: Burned to Death for Reporting Sexual Harrassment (BBC)

Gender Pay Gap: Laura Bates picks the best books on financial inequality (The Guardian)

Justice Systems Worldwide Fail Women Reporting Domestic Abuse (The Telegraph)

The Afghan women determined not to lose out in Taliban talks (Lyse Doucet, BBC News)

Are Extinction Rebellion whitewashing climate justice? (gal-dem)

People of colour are the most impacted by climate change, yet Extinction Rebellion is erasing them from the conversation (Natasha Josette, Independent)

Stormzy was ‘right’ to cancel Snowbombing gig say Big Joanie (Paul Glynn, BBC Bews)

Niall Ferguson isn’t upset about free speech. He’s upset about being challenged (Dawn Foster, Guardian)

OPINION: A new wing of the anti-gender movement (Jessica Stern, Openly)

Lyra McKee (Ellen, From Now On)

From the article: “I first met Lyra at a pub lunch beside Queen’s University Belfast in 2011. Although surrounded by different types of nerds than her own niche, she was intensely interested in everything, and we briefly got chatting. I was intensely intimidated by her. For such a tiny woman, she could be extremely impressive, sometimes when she least expected herself to be. I can’t describe in words the facial expression she held when she was truly interested in what you had to say, which is odd because I was lucky to see that expression so many times.

“Lyra was the first out gay woman I ever knowingly met, and coming up to my own coming-out myself, chatting to her about this was liberating beyond measure. Something about the way she knew herself was so empowering to observe. Lyra was the second person I came out as trans to, and the first person I told my new name to, and as a result was the inspiration behind my online handle, ellenfromnowon. I never told her that.”

The image is used under a creative commons license with thanks to Erik de Haan on Flickr. It is a photograph of the ‘little mermaid’ sculpture which is displayed on a rock by the waterside at the Langelinie promenade in Copenhagen, Denmark. The sculpture is photographed in shadow. Across the water from the sculpture a number of factories are visible, all emitting plumes of whiteish-grey smoke or fumes into the blue sky above.