El voto ‘guiri’ cobra fuerza en la Costa del Sol
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Me encanta como se pasa de esto (lo que dice el informe):
Although differences between countries in the survey results on rates of violence against women are to be expected, in line with other survey findings, it is harder to explain and generalise from these differences across 28 diverse countries. Here are five possible explanations of observed differences between countries
in prevalence rates for violence against women. They require further exploration for corroboration and can be looked at with respect to other possible explanations at the country level.
1) In different countries, it may be more or less culturally acceptable to talk with other people about experiences of violence against women. When looking at the survey results, consideration needs to be given to the possibility that, in societies in which intimate partner violence is considered largely a private matter, incidents of violence against women are unlikely to be shared with family and friends and are also rarely reported to the police. Such reticence may inhibit talking to survey interviewers.
2) Gender equality could lead to higher levels of disclosure about violence against women. Incidents of violence against women are more likely to be openly addressed and challenged in societies with greater equality.
3) Women’s exposure to risk factors for violence can be examined at the Member State level with respect to factors that might increase exposure to violence. These include patterns in employment (working outside the home), as well as socialisation and lifestyle patterns (going out and dating).
4) Differences between countries in overall levels of violent crime need to be looked at alongside findings on violence against women. For example, more urbanisation in a Member State is generally related to
higher crime rates.
5) The survey revealed evidence of the relationship between perpetrators’ drinking habits and women’s
experiences of intimate partner violence (‘domestic violence’). Different drinking patterns in Member States may help to explain certain aspects of violence against women, which, in turn, need to be looked
at alongside patterns in individual perpetrators’ violent behaviour, which may not be limited to violence against women.
These and other factors need to be explored further when looking at findings at the level of individual
A esto (lo que dice la noticia):
Es decir, España no tiene menos incidencia de violencia de género que Suecia porque aquí sucedan menos casos, sino porque salen menos a la luz.
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