A group of protesters who gather outside Liberal MP Nola Marino’s office every Friday say they are disappointed in her lack of acknowledgement. The peaceful vigil is an attempt to raise awareness of the March4Justice movement, which erupted in the wake of multiple sexual assault allegations that hit Parliament House this year. After the 21st week of the vigil, Bunbury woman Jodi Larke said she was not giving up until she saw change. “We want a culture change, and people who are accused of crimes like sexual assault ... are still being rewarded in society,” she said. This comes soon after former attorney-general Christian Porter resumed the role of acting Leader of the House at the start of August. Ms Larke says the representation of women in the political climate is discouraging for the future of women’s rights. “There is just a massive discrepancy of women in leadership across the board, and it’s really disappointing,” she said. “I have a three-year-old daughter and I’m concerned for her future. “That’s why I’m here, because I want it to be different for her.” Mrs Marino met with March4Justice organisers in March following the protest, but there has been no further interaction. Bunbury woman Marilyn Palmer said she felt let down by Mrs Marino. “We did have a meeting with her, but that was pretty disappointing because she just obfuscates and flicks things off,” she said. “When we asked her about consent and consent education in school, she just said we don’t really know what consent is. “The Government should be endorsing key core values in the culture like consent so that people learn from the beginning that it is a value, and in fact consent is probably at the heart of it.” Mrs Marino did not comment.