Major props to this Boston based musician, Jase Dillan.
Dillan was running errands on Boston's Newbury Street when she noticed a man with a camera was secretly filming her. After getting into her car, she saw he was inappropriately filming women as they walked by, too.
SEE MORE: 'Tatcalling' — appreciation or harassment?
"I could see him zooming in on [women's] crotch areas," Dillan said. "He had the camera positioned low. He was zooming in on crotches. When they walked by, he would nonchalantly turn and zoom in on their a****."
After she witnessed him start to film clearly underage girls, she decided to take matters into her own hands. She took out a camera of her own and followed the man to confront him.
%shareLinks-quote="Am I making you uncomfortable? You don't like being filmed without your permission? Because that's what you were doing." type="quote" author="Jase Dillan" authordesc="Facebook video" isquoteoftheday="false"%
Dillan tells Cosmopolitan that she wasn't afraid to call him out because she was "sticking up for all of the girls who were videotaped that day, and other days, who don't even know they were taped."
%shareLinks-quote="No person deserves to be dehumanized and objectified." type="quote" author="Jase Dillan" authordesc="Cosmopolitan" isquoteoftheday="false"%
Street harassment is unfortunately all too common. Watch this video of fathers reacting to their daughters being catcalled:
These female celebrities proudly identify as feminists:
More from AOL.com:
This woman's powerful photo shows the painful reality of breast cancer
Man pens heartfelt letter to gay couple he publicly shamed 20 years ago
Talk about awkward! Cara Delevingne embarrasses fibbing fan on Instagram