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Possible Answers: IRMA.
Last seen on: Jonesin’ – Nov 21 2017
Random information on the term “IRMA”:
Rape myths are erroneous, stereotypical, or prejudicial beliefs about sexual assaults, rapists, and rape victims, which serve to excuse sexual aggression.
Extensive research has been conducted about types, acceptance, and impact of rape myths. Rape myths significantly influence the perspectives of jurors, investigative agencies, judges, perpetrators, and victims. False views about rape lead to victim blaming, shaming, questioning of the victim’s honesty, and other problems. Determination of the guilt of the accused, and sentencing for sexual crimes, are also influenced by these beliefs.[page needed]
Rape myths first became a topic of research during the 1970s, when a number of studies and books explored the concept. In 1974, for example, feminist writer Susan Brownmiller decried “male myths of rape” which “deliberately obscure the true nature of rape” in her book Against Our Will: Men, Women and Rape. The same year, criminologists Julia and Herman Schwendinger studied common misconceptions about rape, including the notion that rape was impossible – ie, that any woman who really wanted to could prevent a rape – the idea victims of rape were “asking for it,” and the idea that men rape because of “uncontrollable passions.” They termed these misconceptions “sexist myths” which “influence the treatment of women victims.” Both Brownmiller’s work and the Schwendingers’ study suggested that rape myths perpetuated male violence against women by placing blame on the victim, excusing the rapist, and minimizing or justifying the act of rape.