The woman who read a searing statement at the sentencing of the college swimmer who sexually assaulted her at Stanford University has revealed her identity.
For years she was known in legal proceedings as "Emily Doe", the woman assaulted while unconscious by Brock Turner outside an on-campus fraternity house.
But as she gets ready to launch her memoir "Know My Name" on 24 September, Chanel Miller has revealed her identity ahead of a CBS 60 Minutes interview.
A jury found Turner guilty of assaulting Ms Miller while she was incapacitated by alcohol in January 2015.
The emotional victim impact statement Miller read at his sentencing went viral, serving as a rallying cry for victims of sexual abuse.
In it, she detailed how the assault and the aftermath affected her life.
"My independence, natural joy, gentleness, and steady lifestyle I had been enjoying became distorted beyond recognition. I became closed off, angry, self-deprecating, tired, irritable, empty," Miller wrote.
Many people were enraged when Turner was sentenced to six months in jail in 2016 after his conviction for sexually assaulting an intoxicated victim, sexually assaulting an unconscious victim and attempting to rape her.
He only served three months before being released on probation.
In 2016, Glamour honoured Miller, then still known as Emily Doe, as a Woman of the Year with actresses Lena Dunham, Gabourey Sidibe, Freida Pinto, and Amber Heard delivering the acceptance speech on her behalf.
Judge Aaron Persky, who imposed the sentence, was recalled by voters in 2018, the first judge to be recalled in California since 1932.
"When people read her book, they will be impressed with her. They will be convinced that Judge Persky and Stanford University behaved very badly," said Michele Dauber, a Stanford law professor who launched the recall campaign.
"Many victims of sexual violence are subjected to the same terrible treatment by courts and universities that Ms Miller experienced."
To critics, Persky embodied an outdated judicial system that treated sexual assault too lightly and seemed overly concerned with the male attacker, in this case an athlete with a budding career.