There are two types of rape culture: cultural relativists and rapists.
They see cultural norms and practices as somehow superior to those of their own culture.
They believe they can take advantage of these cultural norms or practices to get away with rape.
This type of rape is the norm in almost every culture.
Rape culture is often misperceived and misrepresented in the media.
It is sometimes said to be the reason why so many women don’t report sexual assault.
However, it is a cultural phenomenon that can have a profound effect on how rape survivors are treated and how society treats rape victims.
When rape is mispercepted as a cultural norm, it can cause survivors to fear for their safety.
When it is misreported as a rape culture myth, it encourages perpetrators to continue to attack.
So how do you tell the difference between these two types?
First, consider how you are feeling right now.
Is this feeling that you were raped by a man or a woman?
If not, then this type of cultural relativist is likely to be a rapist.
When you are experiencing a rape or sexual assault, your response may vary.
You may feel numb or numbness.
You might feel ashamed.
You could be confused, upset, angry, confused, afraid, or embarrassed.
You are not likely to believe that you are being raped.
You probably won’t believe that the attacker is a man.
You don’t want to believe it either.
You also may not be ready to discuss it with someone, or if you are, it may not come out in a way that you want to share with others.
So you may be ambivalent about the question of whether you were assaulted or not.
If you are ambivalent, it’s probably a good idea to ask yourself: “How could it be that I didn’t do something that I was ashamed of?”
You may have to make a choice.
Maybe you are willing to go to jail.
Maybe it was consensual.
Maybe the person is a good guy.
If so, then it is your decision to make.
In either case, the important thing to remember is that you can’t always be certain that you will not be sexually assaulted.
Sometimes people are not as aware as they might be.
They may think that they have no choice but to engage in certain behavior because it is part of their culture.
But there are many other ways to navigate sexual assault or sexual abuse.
If someone is experiencing sexual assault and is not sure whether the person he or she is with is a rapist or a victim, you can talk to a trusted person or ask someone else to do the talking.
You can also get help from an experienced criminal defense attorney or a rape crisis hotline.
It’s important to be careful not to give your rapist the benefit of the doubt.
He or she may be lying, they may be emotionally abusive, they might have an elaborate story, and you are more likely to feel that the person you are with is the aggressor than the victim.
For more information about the different types of cultural rape and how to prevent it, see our article How to Recognize Cultural Rape, Rape Culture Myth and Rapist.
Rape myths that make it seem like you are the victim of a crime can also be misperceptions about rape and sexual assault that can make it harder to identify a rape.
Some cultural rape myths are so common that they are often passed off as fact.
For example, some rapists are told that they don’t rape because they don�t believe that a woman would consent to sex with a man who is an alcoholic or drug addict.
They also say that they know women are more vulnerable to being raped if they are drinking or taking drugs.
This is simply not true.
If a man is drunk and doesn’t want a woman to have sex, he doesn�t need to be in a compromising situation.
But if a woman drinks too much or doesn’t have the right to consent to an alcohol-induced sexual encounter, that is still rape.
If it is proven that you aren�t the aggresser in a sexual encounter or if the person in question is a person of color, you are less likely to have to face a rapist than a person with a similar name or race.
When people think that cultural rape is a myth, they often overlook the fact that it can happen to any woman, regardless of her sexual orientation.
There are many ways to be sexually and/or emotionally abused by a person who has a history of physical, sexual or emotional abuse, as well as to be assaulted by a sexual predator.
And, although some cultural rape myth myths are just plain offensive, they are a reminder that we need to stay aware of what is going on in our own culture, especially when it comes to sexual violence and sexual violence against women.