One Saturday afternoon in Guinea in December 2015, a group of women working on the Ebola response gathered to discuss their respective experiences as women working in humanitarian aid. The women represented many races, religions and nationalities, and were professionally diverse representing heads of missions, middle managers and entry level personnel, both international and national staff. Within an hour of the meeting, the women realized one thing: they have all experienced some form of discrimination and/or abuse in the humanitarian workspace as a direct result of their gender, and that there was no reliable system in place to address their grievances and not result in backlash to their professional positions. This startling conclusion prompted the women in the room to wonder, are we alone? From January to March 2016, we launched a survey that reached over 1,000 women aid workers in 50 days. We asked you to tell us about your experiences with discrimination, harassment and abuse as a woman working in the field. We probed into whether you feel safe, listened to, and respected as a professional. Suffice it to say, there is still progress to be made.