In an increasingly violent society where rape is an indisputable issue, it seems that telling women what to do, what to wear, and how to live has been accepted as the true solution. Whenever there is a discussion on rape there's a statement made about what the victim could have done differently. Someone says she could have drank less, worn less revealing clothing, or acted less flirtatious. But does trying to alter the behavior of women really address the rampant social issue we are facing here or is it just an easier solution? Isn’t it possible to shift the conversation to a place that holds rapists more accountable? Wouldn’t this be a more effective means to prevent rape? Placing the responsibility on women to prevent rape is not the most effective solution for combating rape and domestic violence because it legitimizes and perpetuates rape culture. It suggests that it has an inevitable place in our society. What should be said is "rape will not be tolerated in this society" and to prevent rape, teaching boys and men how to challenge rape culture will be prioritized.” Zerlina Maxwell, an activist, writer, and soon to be lawyer believes that now is the time to train men from an early age how not to be rapists in the first place. She offers 5 practical ways of rape prevention aimed at men: 1. Teach young men about legal consent. 2. Teach young men to see women’s humanity, instead of seeing them as sexual objects for male pleasure. 3. Teach young men how to express healthy masculinity. 4. Teach young men to believe women and girls who come forward.