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Originally posted by oozyism
The punishments should be changed, from soft feminist emotional punishments, to physical punishments to deter criminals from doing the things they soo easily do every day. Do you think that if a Thief knew his hand would be cut off, he would steal? Desperate people would still do it, but that is where the court comes in, why are they desperate.
Can you tell me what the truly valuable commodity is that a good woman brings to a man??
Originally posted by Aceofclubs
reply to post by oozyism
do you not understand the word? it means equal not special, just the same.
if thay are equal then that means no extra protection, equal to be robbed in the street, equal to go out and work, equal to make there own decisions. not to be protected from the evils of the world, like thay are a child. it`s an ether or i`m afrade. special protection OR equality
so yes a fool comments on a word thay don`t understand www.thefreedictionary.com... try checking a dictionary next time
that is where the court comes in...
Nice !! And where would that leave a person that might suffer from a miscarriage of justice / wrongful conviction ?
Originally posted by oozyism
reply to post by orangetom1999
Isn't it the government's job to govern
Don't waste your own and my precious time. Do some thinking before posting.
If everyone takes guns, and takes the law in to their own hands, then that is where CHAOS comes in to play.
Seriously, if you have to ask, you're too young to know. Why would I now attempt to respond to this question?, Most men know by the time they are twelve. Most of the men I know like women. Even love them.
Originally posted by ladyinwaiting
reply to post by oozyism
I would be interested in knowing what "statistics" you have on other countries. We are not denying there are issues in the U.S./West with the maltreatment of women, and even children. When we find out about them, we press charges, as many have noted.
But why are you implying these crimes are worse here than other countries?
If you are merely pointing out our imperfections, we are aware of them, but thanks.
Grow up Oozyism. It is the job of the government her to protect the rights of the individual..not to govern. That is feudalism/royalty.
Chaos was what was happening in that parking lot with those women an the government did nothing. The women continued to be preyed upon ..even by government. Any thinking person can see that for themselves. This woman was not going to live in fear. Obviously she did not need you or me to protect her rights. Human or other. There was already Chaos taking place in that parking lot. What on this earth are you thinking here. She did not go out and prey on others. What are you thinking here again. You are putting the cart before the horse.
Dont waste our time here with your "Feelings."
Originally posted by orangetom1999
LOL LOL LOL>..oozyism..
This is the part where this thread expands out to all the world issues you are going to solve by ..the blame game.
all the way back to Adam and Eve.
This is like another re run....Textbook. If I want this ..I take a college course here in the states or watch the evening news. It is all over the place.
Originally posted by ladyinwaiting
reply to post by oozyism
I deny nothing. I never wanted these wars, and they have sickened me since day one.
But you used this topic as a ruse to raise other unrelated issues, or as an "in yo face" "na na na" opportunity to push a not-so-hidden agenda.
It's manipulation, but I don't really care, oozy. I don't. You've made your point, I've made mine.
A good thread stimulates conversation and debate. You've accomplished that.
What you want is no government, with no governance and everyone by themselves, women are deemed to get prayed upon, but that being said, the division between women and men would grow, and female militias would be born to protect the women. Ohhh damn, we came back to governance.
It is in human nature to govern.
No one can deny it.
Female Sex Offenders - Female Sexual Predators Sexual abuse by women of children and teens is a subject most parents and caregivers are not familiar with.
Female sexual predators go unreported because of a lack of awareness by the public. Female Sex Offenders- Sexual assault of children by females
75% of sexual predators are male and 25% are female.
SUMMARY: This bibliography examines 271 scholarly investigations: 211 empirical studies and 60 reviews and/or analysis, which demonstrate that women are as physically aggressive, or more aggressive, than men in their relationships with their spouses or male partners. The aggregate sample size in the reviewed studies exceeds 365,000.
Ackard, D. M., & Neumark-Sztainer, D. (2002). Date violence and date rape among adolescents: associations with disordered eating behaviors and psychological health. Child Abuse & Neglect, 26, 455-473. (A Minnesota statewide school sample of 81,247 students in the 9th and 12th grade responded to the question of whether they ever experienced date related violence. Over 90% of students reported never experiencing dating violence. In terms of grades, 3.3% of 9th grade girls and 2.8% of 9th grade boys reported experiencing violence, while 5.5% of 12th grade girls and 2.3% of 12th grade boys reported experiencing violence. In terms of ethnicity, American Indian boys and African American boys reported experiencing higher rates of dating violence than American Indian girls and African American girls ).
Anderson, K. L. (2002). Perpetrator or victim? Relationships between intimate partner violence and well-being. Journal of Marriage and Family, 64, 851-863. (Data consisted of 7,395 married and cohabiting heterosexual couples drawn from wave 1 of the National Survey of Families and Households . In terms of measures: subjects were asked "how many arguments during the past year resulted in 'you hitting, shoving or throwing things at a partner.' They were also asked how many arguments ended with their partner, 'hitting, shoving or throwing things at you.'" Author reports that, "victimization rates are slightly higher among men than women and in cases that involve perpetration by only one partner, more women than men were identified as perpetrators .")
Archer, J. (2000). Sex differences in aggression between heterosexual partners: A meta-analytic review. Psychological Bulletin, 126, 651-680. (Meta-analyses of sex differences in physical aggression indicate that women were more likely than men to “use one or more acts of physical aggression and to use such acts more frequently.” In terms of injuries, women were somewhat more likely to be injured, and analysis reveal that 62% of those injured were women.)
Brown, G. (2004). Gender as a factor in the response of the law-enforcement system to violence against partners. Sexuality and Culture, 8, (3-4), 3-139. (Summarizes partner violence data from the 1999 Canadian General Social Survey . The GSS is based on a representative sample of 25,876 persons. Overall in the 12-month period preceding the survey, an estimated 3% Canadian women and 2% of Canadian men reported experiencing violence from their partners. During the 5 year period from 1995-1999, an estimated 8% of Canadian women and 7% of Canadian men reported violence from their partners. Reviewed police and legal responses to partner violence in Edmonton, Canada and concludes that ". . . men who are involved in disputes with their partners, whether as alleged victims or as alleged offenders or both, are disadvantaged and treated less favorably than women by the law-enforcement system at almost every step.")
Caetano, R., Schafter, J., Field, C., & Nelson, S. M. (2002). Agreement on reports of intimate partner violence among white, Black, and Hispanic couples in the United States. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 17, 1308-1322. (A probability sample of 1635 couples was interviewed and assessed with the CTS. Agreement concerning intimate partner violence was about 40%, with no differences reported across ethnicities. Women significantly reported perpetrating more partner violence than men in all three ethnic groups.)
Capaldi, D. M. & Crosby, L. (1997). Observed and reported psychological and physical aggression in young, at-risk couples. Social Development, 6, 184-206. (A sample of 118 young men and their dating partners were surveyed regarding their own physical aggression as well as that of their partners. Findings reveal that 31% of men and 36% of women engaged "in an act of physical aggression against their current partner.")
Capaldi, D. M., Kim, H. K., & Shortt, J. W. (2007). Observed initiation and reciprocity of physical aggression in young at-risk couples. Journal of Family Violence, 22 (2) 101-111. (A longitudinal study using subjects from the Oregon Youth and Couples Study. Subjects were assessed 4 times across a 9 year period from late adolescence to mid-20's. Findings reseal that young women's rate of initiation of physical violence was "two times higher than men's during late adolescence and young adulthood." By mid-20's the rate of initiation was about equal. Mutual aggression increased the likelihood of injury for both men and women.)
The following stories are news stories and first-person accounts. They have been gathered from many sources in a nearly random fashion.
Several studies argue that male-male prisoner rape might be the most common and least-reported form of rape, with some studies suggesting such rapes are substantially more common in both per-capita and raw-number totals than male-female rapes in the general population.
Male on male rape has historically been shrouded in secrecy due to the stigma men associate with being raped by other men. According to psychologist Dr Sarah Crome fewer than one in ten male-male rapes are reported. As a group, male rape victims reported a lack of services and support, and legal systems are often ill equipped to deal with this type of crime.
Contrary to popular opinion, Women also can commit an act of rape with force or deception to make a man engage in a non-consensual penetrative sexual act although partly in thanks to double standards, it is often unreported. According to "Court TV"'s "Crime Library", women commit about 2% of all sexual offenses and their abuse often involves their own child or children, but this statistic doesn't mention how many, if any, of these cases of abuse were rape.
Much like female erectile response and contrary to popular opinion, Male erectile response is involuntary. Rape of a man by a woman is thus possible.
However, male victims of sexual abuse by females often face social, political, and legal double standards. Though studies show otherwise, female abusers are usually seen as less culpable than male abusers/rapists by the courts due to these misconceptions. Since rape by females is much less well known than male-female abuse, male victims of female abusers often find little support from rape crisis centers and even the authorities. While gender neutral laws have combated the older perception that rape never occurs to men, while other laws have eliminated the term altogether, the doubles standards still remain. Due to these reasons, it is likely being substantially under-reported, with the probable cause being the double standard.
In 2001 Human Rights Watch estimated that at least 140,000 inmates in the US had been raped while incarcerated, and there is a significant variation in the rates of prison rape by race. Stop Prisoner Rape, Inc. statistics indicate that there are more men raped in U.S. prisons than non-incarcerated women similarly assaulted. They estimate that young men are five times more likely to be attacked; and that the prison rape victims are ten times more likely to contract a deadly disease. In contrast to these high figures, a metaanalysis published in 2004 found a prevalence rate of 1.91% with a 95% confidence interval between 1.37–2.46%. Applying that 1.91% figure to the nearly 2.3 million inmates currently incarcerated in prisons and jails in the United States suggests that raped US inmates number 43,800.
According to the study conducted by the United States Department of Justice for the year 2006, there were 2,205 allegations of inmate-on-inmate nonconsensual sexual acts reported, total, in the U.S. prison system. 262 of the allegations were substantiated.