Based on that category of violence, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) 2021, in the U.S., about one in every four women and about one in every ten men have experienced sexual assault, physical violence, and/or stalking by a partner. In addition, more than 43 million women and 38 million men have experienced attacks by their partners that have a psychological impact.
In the United States, a 2018 survey found that 81% of women and 43% of men had experienced sexual abuse in their lifetime. As a result, sexual harassment of women is common.
Women have reported verbal sexual harassment (77%), being touched without permission (51%), online sexual harassment (41%), being stalked (34%), being shown genitals (30%), and sexual assault (27%). Sexual harassment affects approximately 66% of women in public, 38% at work, and 35% at home. It's just that, with sexual harassment reaching 81%, this type of harassment for women is common, so as long as it's not a heavy category of harassment, many people ignore it.
How about in Indonesia? What's the way to handle it? The answer is in this book. Written by the expert. Police Grand Commissioner Sumy Hastry is a member of the Indonesian police force who has recently gained popularity due to her frequent appearances in various national mass media publications regarding her expertise in the field of forensics. As the first forensic expert policewoman in Asia, her presence is frequently anticipated during high-profile accidents. Expertise is used in fatal accidents where it is difficult to identify the victim, and it is hoped that the victim's family members will be identified right away.