Army Specialist Vanessa Guillén murder has captivated the nation.
The body of the 20-year-old was found only weeks ago, but her death is already prompting Congress to debate how harassment is handled in the military.
Vanessa Guillén's Death
There are still a lot of unknowns regarding why Guillén was killed but Army investigators have said it is possible she was a victim of harassment prior to her death.
Guillén's family believes strongly that she was a victim.
In terms of arrests, Cecily Aguilar has been charged with one count of conspiracy to tamper with evidence.
Army Specialist Aaron Robinson killed himself when he was approached by police. Aguilar is Robinson's estranged wife.
Across the country online, women have shared their stories of harassment in the military.
The viral movement has raised awareness about the military's sexual harassment policy and prompted a bill to be introduced in Congress.
Happening this morning: A crowd gathers in front of the U.S. Capitol for the #IAmVanessaGuillen bill. The legislation would change how harassment is reported in the military. Currently, it goes through chain of command. This would create an outside agency. pic.twitter.com/fBkxUFE29q
— Joe St. George (@JoeStGeorge) July 30, 2020
The legislation would allow women and men in the military to go to an outside investigator when they face harassment instead of going through the chain of command.
"Sometimes they are part of the problem," Chrystal Romero, a retired member of the military, said.
March in Washington
Guillén's family march Thursday, along with hundreds of supporters, on the National Mall to pass the new bill.
The Guillén family also met with President Trump at the White House who said Guillén's death was terrible.
While the legislation does have bipartisan support, it's unclear if Congress will make it a priority and pass it before the election.