On Saturday, another anti-sexual harassment was organised on Cairo. It comes in the midst of an unprecedented popular outrage against sexual attacks. One such attack took place in Tahir Square the night Abdel Fattah El-Sisi supporters were celebrating his victory in presidential elections. The decision by the government to set a committe to deal with the issue did not seem to have appeased people's anger. The new president has also instructed the interior minister to adopt a zero tolerance approach against offenders. Sexual harassment has indeed been a big source of concern in Egypt. The United Nations estimates that more than 99 percent of Egyptian women have experienced some kind of sexual harassment. And days before leaving office, interim president Adly Mansour approved a law punishing those accused of sexual harassment. But are laws alone enough to curb sexual violence in Egypt? Or is a more comprehensive approach needed?