What an absolute clusterfuck of an idea. Linking serious allegations into the heady mixture of social approval, operant conditioning and poor mental health the social media world offers is a recipe for disaster.
Expert police interviewers, specialist trauma provision and careful handling of evidence are integral to getting a conviction. It's a balancing of rights between the individuals involved - and if the current system is skewed, that's what needs addressing.
Here's a glimpse of the mess this can create. https://medium.com/fearless-she-wrote/tom-felton-was-falsely-accused-of-grooming-an-underage-girl-3d1831ae830c (not my story)
This is what you're tacitly endorsing, or perhaps failing to condemn. Human psychology is messy enough without complex issues being brought into social media to be shaped. If nothing else, the likely effect would be to make the whole thing inadmissible in a court - or provide a defense attorney with narrative loopholes to drive a truck through.
To throw this back to modern feminists. This isn't going to get more men convicted. It's an own-goal that will make women less safe overall. The current iteration of 'beyond the law' feminism emerging from the #MeToo movement is reckless. Own goals like Amber Heard and Tara Reade are not easily brushed aside and forgotten. The crucible of law is where allegations belong, not newspapers or social media websites.
The repercussions of this Pandora's box should be self-evident to anyone with even an iota of common sense. Like you, I'd expect a lot more videos too. I'd also expect a journalist with your sort of following of impressionable young women not to endorse it via a linguistic sleight-of-hand and clickbait rhetoric.