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Rape


Now women should be on the alert in public premises filled with people, in small restaurants, and in comfortable homes. There is no longer such a place where they could feel safe.
FROM THE SENATE REPORT
Robin Warshaw was 25 years old when she had to find out. At that time, she was in college in Philadelphia. She was threatened with a knife, and she was raped, not by an unknown mask and on a dark street, but by her own former friend in a friend’s apartment. Since he used to be a fan of her and they were in an intimate relationship, it took her three years to comprehend what had happened as rape.
“I found myself in a situation that many young women find themselves in today,” recalls R. Warshaw, author of “I Never Call It Rape.” She is now 41 years old, and she has been married for a long time. In the years when this happened, no one spoke of rape if the violence was committed by a well-known person. I understood that something terrible had happened because they threatened me. I experienced fear, but fear for my life replaced other feelings. ”





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