I'm working on an entry about some of the issues around bad behavior at science fiction conventions, especially the inappropriately sexual behavior of some men toward some women at cons, but it's ballooning into a bunch of different directions, and there are more people I need to talk with before I can even approach doing justice to some of these topics.
Fortunately, the discussion is not waiting for me. Various people are starting to talk about various aspects of this stuff, but the one place I want to link to immediately is Bellwether, an LJ community subtitled "The Safe Zone Discussion Group." It appears to have been launched a few days ago by Beth B and Jim H. It looks like there's already some great and very useful discussion there.
Relatedly, I recommend stopping by Laurie Mann's Sexually Inappropriate Behavior in Science Fiction Fandom poll. It doesn't cover quite everything that I want this discussion to cover (in particular, it focuses exclusively on touching, explicitly not discussing verbal issues), but it covers a lot of it, and I think it'll provide a lot of useful info. Note, however, that Laurie says there may be a way to see how particular people responded, so it may not be strictly anonymous. Also note that the discussion in comments to the poll entry contains a lot of good stuff too.
One of the things that I'm beginning to think is really important in this area is to provide specific examples--to help avoid the response "yeah, but that's just one case, and I can excuse it for such-and-such reason"--but to do so without names attached. I think that publicly singling out individuals as The Perpetrators of particular actions can easily miss the point about the pervasiveness of the issue. It suggests that if we can only get those individuals to behave better (or avoid them) then the problem will go away. And while I would love to get individuals to behave better, I think trying to deal with the more pervasive problem is at least as important.
It's a messy, difficult, complicated set of interconnected issues. I look forward to a lot of good discussion.