Rape is a horrific crime, often considered second only to murder in the public imagination, but this perspective is based on two essential fallacies: 1) that most rape involves stranger violence with perhaps a weapon and physical force or the threat of bodily harm or death; and 2) that “innocent” women are its victims and predatory men its perpetrators.There’s been more than enough research to demonstrate that, in the US, approximately 80% of the rape of women involves an intimate partner, relative or acquaintance, rather than a cold-blooded stranger lurking in the dark; that 80% to 90% of rapes don’t involve a weapon; and that 60% to 90% don’t result in any treated injury.We also know that nearly 75% of rapes are not reported to the police, and that the primary reason is that the victim did not consider the incident serious enough to report.
Other international estimates of childhood prevalence of sexual abuse indicate that between 3% and 29% of males have been affected.
Prisoner rape is an alarmingly widespread human rights abuse that has received little attention within international human rights law or human rights scholarship.
Paradoxically, neglecting male rape is bad for women and girls.
Given the lack of societal concern about male rape and the hesitancy of male victims to report, data about male rape is wanting.
We do know that the most recent US prevalence estimates indicate that 15.2% of those who have experienced rape in their lifetime are men.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the National Institute of Justice found that 92,700 adult men are forcibly raped each year in the United States, and that approximately 3% of all American men – a total of 2.78 million men – have experienced an attempted or completed rape in their lifetime.
It is a common phenomenon in the United States in particular, and men, because they constitute more than 92% of prison inmates, are overwhelmingly the victims.
A study of state prisons found that approximately one-in-five male inmates reported a pressured or forced sex incident while incarcerated. A recent Bureau of Justice Statistics (BJS) survey found that 4.5% of the nation’s state and federal prisoners experienced sexual victimization in only a twelve-month period.
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