Keeping Score

A social media campaign to equip women in sports with the knowledge and resources to stand up for themselves against discrimination.


Scroll down to learn more about:

  1. Reporting misconducts under Safe Sport Singapore

  2. Case Study on dealing with sexism as an organisation - Women in Football UK

  3. Brighton Declaration, an international treaty to support women in sports

How to report Harassment & Abuse in Sports in Singapore


  1. Fill in the incident report form on

  2. Submit the form by either ways:

For more details, visit

Misconducts such as Harassment and Abuse can be reported in the Singapore sporting environment under the Safe Sport Programme by SportSG.

What can you report?

  1. Psychological Abuse

Any unwelcoming act including isolation, verbal assault, humiliation, intimidation, or any treatment which may diminish the sense of identity, dignity, and self-worth.

  1. Neglect

Failure of another person with a duty of care towards an individual to provide minimum level of care to the individual, which is causing harm, allowing harm to be caused, or creating an imminent danger of harm

  1. Sexual Abuse

Any conduct of a sexual nature, whether non-contact, contact or penetrative, where consent is coerced/manipulated or is not or cannot be given.

  1. Sexual Harassment

Any unwanted and unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature, whether verbal, non-verbal or physical. Sexual harassment can take the form of sexual abuse.

  1. Physical Abuse

Any deliberate and unwelcome act that causes physical trauma or injury. This can also consist of forced or inappropriate physical activity, forced alcohol consumption, or forced doping practices.

The Safe Sport Programme is now working on a Unified Code against misconduct in the sporting environment. Check out their progress here:

Case Study on dealing with sexism as an organisation

Women in Football is an organisation in UK that celebrates women's achievements, shares professional expertise and challenges discrimination by providing a reporting avenue.

What would entail a sexist incident?

Incidents can vary from derogatory or abusive comments to demotion, maternity discrimination, sexual harassment, missing out on career opportunities, and being paid less than male colleagues in the same role.

Examples of sexist incidents include:

  • A female medic being told that they cannot travel with the men’s team on the away coach, but their male colleague can

  • Facing scrutiny over sexual orientation, or details of a female employee’s private life

  • Sexist chanting from fans

  • Unsolicited messages and advances from a male colleague

How to report?

Reports can come in to Women in Football:

  • Via the sexist incident report form on their website

  • By email to

  • By personal Contact

  • Via Twitter: @WomeninFootball

Incidents are then categorised into 3 main areas and dealt with accordingly:

  1. Workplace Incidents

  2. Matchday Incidents

  3. Social Media Incidents

Who signed the treaty in Asia:

  • Singapore

  • Japan

  • South Korea

  • and more...

See full list here:

As we approach the Brighton Declaration's 30th Anniversary coming up in 2024, let's ask ourselves how we may implement these principles in our organisations to support equity and equality for women in sports.

Brighton Declaration, an international treaty to support women in sports

What is it?

The Brighton Declaration is an international treaty established in 1994 that has become a road map to support the ongoing development of a more fair and equitable system of sport and physical activity, fully inclusive of women and girls.

Those that endorse the Declaration commit to upholding the 10 principles that enable women and girls to freely and safely participate, compete and build careers in sport and physical activity.

What are the principles?

We have highlighted 3 out of the 10 principles with a brief summary. See the full description of all 10:

1. Equity and equality in society and sport

There should be equal opportunity to participate in sports, equal resources, power and responsibility.

5. High performance sport

For professional and elite athletes - Competition opportunities, rewards, incentives, recognition, sponsorship, promotion, and other forms of support are provided fairly and equitably for women and men.

6. Leadership in sport

Develop policies and design structures which increase the number of women coaches, decision makers, officials, and sports personnel at all levels.

If you have questions or any suggestions, do drop us an email at

Keeping Score is powered by National Youth Council, Young Changemakers.

Huge thanks to our Community Partners & Sponsors: Futbolita, @womenfootballinsg, Edens Chips, La Liga, Lugiámi Gaming, Arion FA Women's Team, Expy The Lab, French Football Academy, Green Guards.