Le viol de Sansa dans “Game of Thrones” Par Iris, le 11 juin Publié le11 juin Je ne sais pas si vous êtes au courant, mais en ce moment pour les femmes fans de pop culture, c’est pas vraiment la joie.
Certes, on a eu Imperator Furiosa dans Mad Max : Fury Road. Mais ailleurs, ça pue un peu. Et quand je dis ça, il faut évidemment lire « encore plus que d’habitude. » Cet article aborde les épisodes les plus récents de la saison 5 de Game of Thrones. Que ce soit du côté du stand up, avec tout d’abord l’affaire autour de Louis CK – allegedly coupable d’agressions sexuelles sur des femmes comédiennes – puis surtout avec le témoignage de la talentueuse comédienne Jen Kirkman dans son podcast (dont l’épisode a depuis été supprimé par Kirkman elle-même), ou du côté des séries TV, avec très notoirement Game of Thrones, nos passions nous en foutent un peu plein la gueule sur la réalité dans laquelle on évolue. L’ironie, c’est que je n’avais jamais vraiment adhéré à Game of Thrones. Mais je n’ai jamais autant souhaité arrêter la série. Guide agressions sexuelles. I Am a False Rape Allegation Statistic. Commenter EEB wrote this in the comments on one of Jason’s posts.
With her permission, I am reprinting it here as a guest post because more people need to know that this can and does happen. OK. In all of these discussions the past few days, on various blogs and various inter-related topics, I’ve been thinking about saying this. I never felt it was quite the right place, or time. But I think now is the right time.
[Putting a big TRIGGER WARNING for graphic description of rape & aftermath, victim blaming.] I was raped three years ago. Two male detectives arrived at my house. Long story short: I submitted to an invasive physical exam, described the rape more times than I can count. Oh, aside: the hospital wouldn’t provide Emergency Contraception, although I did get a few pills to keep from getting STDs. Over the next few months, I submitted to multiple, horrific “interviews” that really felt like “interrogations” as time went on. Because I have a mental illness. Thank you for listening. Le viol parfait. What Would Make You Believe a Survivor of Childhood Sexual Abuse? See all our responses to Dylan Farrow’s open letter here.
I don’t know if you know an adult survivor of childhood sexual abuse. I don’t know if you know what an adult survivor of childhood sexual abuse looks, sounds, or acts like. So let me tell you who I am, and let me tell you what I am like. I am a 30-year-old white woman who lives in Austin, Texas. I have bleached blonde hair with a coral-toned streak in the front—it’s short, but I’m trying to grow it out (god, I wish it would grow faster).
Viol - Les chiffres. How to Prepare for a Pelvic Exam if You're a Sexual Assault Survivor. I'm not a sexual assault survivor, but I had absolutely AWFUL experiences with pap and pelvic exams.
During my first three, I cried and/or screamed (granted, I hadn't experienced intercourse yet at that time, so actual insertion geeked me the fuck out). I was told by more than one gynecologist that I needed to see a therapist, and one informed me that I was "probably molested as a child" (she told me this nonchalantly with zero eye contact when I was 16, and I hope to god she's no longer practicing). I never found a therapist who stuck, but I also seriously doubt anything sexual ever happened to me as a child (over-protective parents and a lot of soul-searching for the latter half of my life).
WHO: More than one-third of women suffer from sexual, physical violence. Women hold a banner reading 'Stop Killing Women' and pictures of women killed during a protest to denounce violence against women in Turkey on May 11, 2013 in Ankara.
At least 26 women and three children have been killed in Turkey as a result of domestic violence during the first two months of 2013, officials said on March 16, 2013. ADEM ALTAN/AFP/Getty Images The World Health Organization implored the medical community and the public to stop sexual and physical violence towards women. Thirty-five percent of women around the world are victims of physical or sexual violence, according to a report by the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, the South African Medical Research Council and the WHO released on Tuesday. Intimate partner violence was the most common, affecting 30 percent of women worldwide. "These findings send a powerful message that violence against women is a global health problem of epidemic proportions," Dr.
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