You Stole My Power! wrote:
You Stole My Power! wrote:
You are just sexist and blame men for everything when there are equal numbers of bad women that sexually abuse men.
This is laughably false. What fantasy world do you live in?
You are incredibly sexy and ignorant and don't know how to do research. The "Rainn" page you linked uses pre-2010 US DOJ prosecutions as justification for the statistics it lists when the Wikipedia article I linked to specifically says:
however, since the broadening of the definition of rape in 2012 by the FBI, more attention is being given to male rape, including females raping males.
Get this through your feminist skull: Before 2012, a lot of males raped or sexually assaulted by females could not be prosecuted because be definition of the law, there was no crime! The age of sexist myth that all women are dainty and that men are always at fault.
The Wikipedia article called "Rape of Males" goes into a lot more detail of this myth perpetuated by feminists. Some quotes from it below:
A significant proportion of victims of rape or other sexual violence incidents are male. Historically, rape was thought to be, and defined as, a crime committed solely against women. This belief is still held in some parts of the world, but rape of males is now commonly criminalized and has been subject to more discussion than in the past.
Rape of males is still taboo, and has a negative connotation among heterosexual and homosexual men. Community and service providers often react to the sexual orientation of male victims and the gender of their perpetrators. It may be difficult for male victims to report a sexual assault they experienced, especially in a society with a strong masculine custom. They might be afraid that people will doubt their sexual orientation and label them homosexual, especially if raped by a male, or that they may be seen as un-masculine because they were a victim.
Mostly, male victims try to hide and deny their victimization, similar to female victims, unless they have serious physical injuries. Eventually, the male victims may be very vague in explaining their injuries when they are seeking medical or mental health services.
Research about male-victim rape had only just begun to appear by 1980, focusing mostly on male children. The studies of sexual assault in correctional facilities focusing specifically on the consequences of this kind of rape were available in the early 1980s, but nothing was available during the previous years. Most of the literature regarding rape and sexual assault focuses on female victims.
Only recently have some other forms of sexual violence against men been considered. In the 2010–2012 National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey (and a prior edition of this study completed in 2010), the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) measured a category of sexual violence called "being made to penetrate" which captures instances in which victims were forced to or attempt to sexually penetrate someone (of either sex), either by physical force or coercion, or when the victim was intoxicated or otherwise unable to consent. The CDC found in the 2012 data that 1.715 million (up from 1.267 million in 2010) reported being "made to penetrate" another person in the preceding 12 months, similar to the 1.473 million (2010: 1.270 million) women who reported being raped in the same time period. The definitions of rape and "made to penetrate" in the CDC study were worded with extremely similar language.
Male victims of sexual abuse by females often face social, political, and legal double standards. The case of Cierra Ross' sexual assault of a man in Chicago gained national headlines and Ross was convicted of aggravated criminal sexual abuse and armed robbery with a bail set at $75,000. A similar case includes James Landrith, who was made to penetrate a female acquaintance in a hotel room while incapacitated from drinking, while his rapist cited the fact that she was pregnant to advise him not to struggle, as this might hurt the baby.
Several widely publicized cases of female-on-male statutory rape in the United States involved school teachers having illegal sex with their underage students (see Mary Kay Letourneau and Debra Lafave). There have also been cases where an underage male victim of statutory rape was ordered by a judge to pay child support after the woman became pregnant (see Hermesmann v. Seyer).
I think I can declare checkmate against your feminist and sexist agenda against male victims of rape by females. Why don't you go some real research instead of just being another woke? Don't think so highly of yourself, there are a lot of repulsive women out there.
Damn, if you had only said SJW I would have had Buzzwords Bingo! I love how not being oblivious to the world around me makes me some sort of woke feminist. Thanks for calling me sexy, though! Sounds like you want to sexually assault me.
First of all, my link included references to several studies/reports, not just the one from 94-2010. Additionally, the link you provided still points out that males are the perpetrators more than females, even when males are subjects of sexual violence.
I'd tell YOU to do more research, but when you can't even understand the research that you post, I don't know that it is worth it.