Characters: Lust & Gluttony
Series: Fullmetal Alchemist
My latest request:
Ponified version of a youtube/radio show ‘the pornified nation’
The pornified nation can be found here:
jackiedroog asked: It's up. Sorry I took so long with the coloring.
Thanks this is awesome :)
I just realized that the female pandian is a red panda..
You can be a red panda or a regular panda with either sex
As promised the post was deleted and I apologize for any offence caused.
This is an information post for the next time someone pulls out the “The CDC says that 50% of rape victims are men” statistic (This is America specific)
Here is a link to the CDC’s Rape Prevention and Education (RPE) Program: http://www.cdc.gov/violenceprevention/rpe/
Here is the The National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey (2010): http://www.cdc.gov/violenceprevention/pdf/nisvs_report2010-a.pdf
Here is a quote of the first paragraph in the “Background of the Program” section:
Sexual violence is a significant public health problem in the United States. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey (NISVS), nearly 1 in 5 women and 1 in 71 men in the United States have been raped at some time in their lives and nearly 1 in 2 women and 1 in 5 men have experienced other forms of sexual violence victimization in their lifetime (e.g., made to penetrate someone, sexual coercion, unwanted sexual contact and non-contact unwanted sexual experiences)
To pull out the stats from that and to put them in percentages:
- Nearly 20% of women in the US have been raped
- Around 1.4% of men in the US have been raped
- Nearly 50% of women in the US have experienced sexual violence victimisation
- Around 20% of men in the US have experienced sexual violence victimisation
Further note that sexual violence victimisation means being forced to penetrate as well as the other definitions above.
So how can 50% of rape victims be men? Well, taking the 1 in 71 numbers, it appears that these men were raped 20 times each.
Okay, but “40% of rapists are women”. We’ll assume that all of these women are raping men by forcing them to penetrate (the CDC defines rape as “including completed forced penetration, attempted forced penetration, or alcohol/drug facilitated completed penetration”, so men being forced to penetrate would appear to fall outside this category). This ties in with the 20% of men figure. This means that all men who have experienced sexual violence were being forced to pentrate. No man has experienced any of the other form of sexual violence.
However, the CDC does not agree with this. Their statistics show that 1 in 21 or 4.8% of men have been forced to penetrate someone in their lifetime. So, under an extended definition of rape to include being forced to penetrate, this means just over 6% of men have been raped. Which makes women around 3 times more likely to be raped than men. Men make up 25% of rape victims under the extended definition, and likely 20% of rapists are women
Also to note, 27.8% of men who have been raped using the CDC definition, were raped when they were 10 years or younger.
Now, none of this is to deminish the problem of male rape, it obviously should never happen. However, it is important to recognise that women are disproportionately more likely to experience rape or be victims of sexual violence, and four fifths of rapists are men.
If anyone wants to dispute these figures, feel free. Maths isn’t my strongest subject, but I think I’ve got them right. We can discuss male rape victims, but it does not help anyone’s case to push false figures.
I hope this information is in some way helpful
(Further, if you want to include all victims of sexual violence, women are still twice as likely to experience it than man)
(This post was inspired by this article which I’ve seen floating around: http://www.genderratic.com/p/836/manufacturing-female-victimhood-and-marginalizing-vulnerable-men/ . It is mostly nonsensical and relies on redefinitions of rape, along with faulty mathematics and a misreading of the survey’s results)
You say that genderratic’s calculations rely on redefinitions of rape. This implies that your definition is different from theirs. Would a man being forced into PIV sex with a woman not be considered rape by you? Is “forced intercourse” not rape when it’s a woman forcing a man? The point, of course, is that genderratic is (rightly) disputing the CDC’s definition. There is no justifiable reason for “made to penetrate” to be placed outside of “rape,” especially given that the questions clearly describe a rape scenario. This is similar to our point about the FBI’s recent redefinition of “rape.” When we put things in gender-neutral terms, it becomes incredibly obvious that there is a clear bias and double-standard.
Genderratic is also basing their numbers on the “past-year” figures rather than the “lifetime” figures. They explain their reasoning fairly carefully and support it with several academic studies which suggest the trend they’re talking about. You are asserting that they are wrong based on the lifetime figures that they already dismissed with cause.
We’re happy to dispute your actual calculations, but these matters must be settled first.
Well put. Also I’m pretty sure the CDC didn’t include prison rape since a number of studies have shown that the number of cases of male rape in prison outnumbers ALL female rape (USA) meaning men are probably raped at over double the rate of women.
Lesbians are also at risk of getting sexually assaulted or raped by other women and often don’t report for fear of not being believed.This is the most sickening thing about feminism. Demonizing men is more important to them than actually helping women.