There's no denying that men and women are still treated differently in 2015 - the Everyday Sexism project continues to prove it if nothing else.
And yesterday author, broadcaster and Daily Life columnist Clementine Ford tweeted a question that really hammered the point home.
Question to the male writers/speakers etc out there. Is it common for you to be called an ‘attention seeker’? Or do just women get that?— Clementine Ford (@clementine_ford) February 3, 2015
Her tweet sparked the hashtag #QuestionsForMen, with hundreds of people highlighting the different expectations and limitations placed on men and women by gender stereotyping.
#QuestionsForMen: When you have a hostile disagreement with someone, is it common for them to say you’re angry because no one will fuck you?— Clementine Ford (@clementine_ford) February 3, 2015
Have you ever been told your business ideas are cute? #QuestionsForMen— Elena Sheppard (@eleshepp) February 4, 2015
Are you ever told you're "just being overly emotional" when you try to argue a point or let yourself be heard?February 4, 2015
#questionsformen In a job interview have you ever been asked how you will juggle work and home?— Jane Caro (@JaneCaro) February 3, 2015
#questionsformen do you walk home with your keys placed in between your fingers? are you constantly looking over your shoulder?— gweneth (@spiritualvodka) February 3, 2015
#QuestionsForMen Do most religions refuse to recognise you in positions of authority because of your gender?— Elisabeth Murray (@riotbookshelf) February 4, 2015
#QuestionsForMen Are you glad you waited until you were established in your career before becoming a father?— Julie Fairey (@juliefairey) February 3, 2015
#QuestionsForMen When out having a few beers, have you ever said "no" to a woman & then been hassled by her for the rest of the night?— ~Isabella Rose~ (@IsabellaEscort) February 4, 2015
Unsurprisingly, some have accused #QuestionsForMen as being sexist itself...
#QuestionsForMen Ever noticed some woman you've never met trying to make you feel guilty over stuff someone else did?— L Heal (@lheal) February 4, 2015
And while the majority of people initially using the hashtag were women, men have since begun to use the phrase to, quite rightly, point out that both men and women are subjected to sexism.
#QuestionsForMen Have you ever been able to accuse a woman of domestic abuse and have ppl automatically believe you, no questions asked?— MenOnStrike (@MenOnStrike) February 4, 2015
What do you think of the hashtag? Let us know in the comments below or tweet us @HuffPoLifestyle