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Why does violence against women a public issue that has consequences on work and family?





I have to write an essay on this but I am struggling to really elaborate on this. it seems like such an obvious question but the answers seem small and self-explanatory.



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8 Responses so far.

  1. uncelestialized says:

    Try a different section people get kind of touchy here.

  2. comival says:

    Violence against a woman would affect her mentally and would affect how she does in her job. Also, if violence against women is commonly accepted… it just leads to the whole “women are weaker and not as smart” and makes us look like we can’t do the work that men can. Family-wise is very simple… the woman will be obviously miserable and not have high self esteem. Children will see the actions of their father and girls will believe this is acceptable and probably end up in the same situation. Boys will believe this is acceptable and might not think very highly of women, not treat them well in the future. Hopefully they would see how awful it is and the pain, but there are chances that they probably will just end up monsters themselves, esp if they look up to the father. I think the same would go for child abuse. If children are abused, especially from the opposite sex, they are most likely to put up with same abusive actions in relationships. It could also lead to homosexuality, depending on the situation. Nothing against gay people, but it is another example of how gay people don’t always choose to be how they are. Example, if a man abuses his daughter, depending on the abuse she could either be attracted to bad men, not feel comfortable with sex (from sexual abuse) or gain attraction towards women… because they represent gentleness, etc. which she may need so badly. She could also become very promiscuous from searching for that male-acceptance she never felt she got. So many things could happen.

  3. antisepsin says:

    Imagine you have a job where you work with the public; cashier, nurse, judge..whatever. Now imagine your significant other punched you in the face the night before. Imagine going to work, facing not only your co-workers but the public at large with a black eye and a fat lip. Do you see how that might have consequences on your job? How about if he broke your ribs and you have to take a few days off. Or if he twisted your arm and you are a waitress who has to lift heavy food trays.

  4. although says:

    Let me see. When a man beats his wife, or beats her down, she has less to give to her children and her work. This was true for me. My former husband arranged huge ridiculous dramas at my performances, got into fistfights with people, shouted at my agent, and later on insisted I HAD to do long, difficult things on the day of a show. He would scream at me after picking me up from the recording studio, acted like it was a catastrophe if he had the kids for a few hours.It was very hard to perform on the day he insisted I had to put our sick dog to sleep on the day of a show.Another time, he beat our cat to death with his gun.How many women would have a safe, comfy home in these kinds of circumstances?I am waiting to hear from the new woman…

  5. Avis says:

    because there are many women in the public who work and have family

  6. vectype says:

    google Yvette Cade and see what you find. Yvette Dione Cade, 2008 Special Courage Award RecipientOn October 10, 2005, Yvette Cade’s ex-husband arrived at her work site, doused her with gasoline, and set her on fire. Yvette suffered third-degree burns over 60 percent of her body. In the years that followed, she has endured multiple surgeries, and will continue to need surgeries to cope with the physical consequences of this horrific crime, likely for a lifetime. As if this courage wasn’t enough, Yvette also has become a powerful symbol of hope and survival, and a vocal advocate for domestic violence victims. She offers hope to battered women who are struggling to leave violent relationships; she offers advice and guidance on how to stay safe during and after leaving these relationships; and she offers herself as a survivor and positive example of someone who is making a difference in our world on behalf of all battered women.Yvette and her family have used her personal tragedy to shed light on domestic violence nationwide, sending a strong message about the importance of family support in the wake of a violent tragedy. Her victimization resulted in significant changes in the judicial system in Maryland—as well as other states that followed Maryland’s lead—regarding the enforcement of protection orders and the responsibility of courts to take the crime of domestic violence seriously. These protections will help to prevent further crimes like the tragedy that happened to Yvette. In 2007, Yvette was honored by the U.S. Congressional Victim’s Rights Caucus for her leadership as a survivor who is dedicated to helping other victims of crime. Countless survivors and advocates have been directly touched by her story, her will to survive, and her willingness to support other victims of domestic violence. She is a survivor who is making a difference in our world.Yvette Cade was nominated by Anne K. Seymour, Consultant and Victim Advocate.

  7. bangladesh says:

    You may want to look elsewhere. All you’re going to get is insults from sexually frustrated male trolls.

  8. nasals says:

    It’s not. There is no such thing as r*peUr bein reaL MEAN