"We do agree that a woman has to go through a lot. The leering, the catcalls, the groping, the societal othering, the miasma of all this that women bear the brunt of every damn day. Every single day is a war to them," their Facebook page states.
"But - generalising the other gender, is not right. Not all men are rapists. Not all men abuse their significant others. Not all men actively oppress women. And these posters say it all."
In the campaign posters, seven women share stories about the men in their lives to prove that while sexism exists, not all men are the perpetrators.
The posters have been shared thousands of times online and prompted some to share their stories on social media.
I have been molested, stalked, abused by some men but I have been supported, loved, respected by most of them #blameonenotall— pagli (@babbly_girl) May 26, 2015
But many others on Twitter have pointed out that men should not be applauded for simply not being rapists.
This #BlameOneNotAll campaign feels like giving men a pat on back for not being rapists... why would men want to be patronised like that?— Jessica Elgot (@jessicaelgot) May 26, 2015
Not raping women is easy. You don't get a trophy for it.— May Malaise (@dyrbert) May 26, 2015
Others have suggested that talking about sexism should always be the priority, even if it does mean hurting some men's feelings.
#BlameOneNotAll because it doesn't matter that all women face sexism, only that we consider men's feelings when discussing it— Imperator Castrasia (@the_author_) May 26, 2015
Not all men are 'bad guys',but it becomes a problem when good guys get defensive when addressing issues women face from men #BlameOneNotAll— AHey (@AliceHeywood) May 27, 2015
What do you think about #BlameAllNotOne? Let us know in the comments below or tweet us @HuffPoLifestyle.