How to spot the victim of a sexual assault: Don’t let the word “victim” distract you

It’s one of the most common and often overlooked rules of dating and sexual assault prevention, and it comes down to one simple thing: If you’re not sure if someone is a victim or perpetrator, don’t use the word.

The reason: When it comes to rape, people are more likely to identify with the victim when they can prove that they weren’t assaulted by someone they don’t know, or when they don�t feel comfortable sharing their personal information.

A recent study by University of California, Irvine, sociologist and rape expert Erin Fiebel found that only a minority of rape victims ever tell their story to police.

In other words, a victim may be reluctant to tell their attacker, because it makes them feel that they are less than trustworthy.

The result: Rape survivors are often disbelieved and shunned.

This is a problem that’s gotten even worse in recent years, as more and more women come forward with stories of sexual assault, including many that have been completely fabricated.

In the past, rape victims could just go to the police, and the victim was usually the one who was assaulted.

But now that many women are coming forward, some of them are saying that the first thing they want is for their rapists to be punished.

In a recent study, Fiebels found that, even after they had been raped, women are less likely to report the assault.

So how do you tell a rape victim that he or she is lying when they say they weren�t assaulted?

First, listen.

People are prone to be easily led.

If someone says something that makes you uncomfortable, it’s not surprising that they’ll say it.

If you have the option to leave a conversation or get someone else to tell you the truth, you should.

And if you don’t, people will just repeat the story.

If your attacker doesn�t tell the truth — or he is lying about it — it doesn�s OK to listen.

When people talk about the importance of listening to someone who has been assaulted, they’re not necessarily telling you the whole truth.

Sometimes the only way to get to the truth is to tell the story in a way that’s uncomfortable for them.

For example, if you know someone has been raped and you hear them talk about how uncomfortable it was, it could be tempting to say something like, �Hey, listen to me, I know you were raped.

I just want you to know that I didn�t do anything wrong.

It was very awkward for me to hear you say that.

I don�ll say it again because I’m uncomfortable.� Or, you might tell a story of how the person you were talking to didn�s actions affected your life, or how the rape was a reminder that someone is trying to hurt you.

This can be an effective way to let someone know that you don�re OK with their story, even if they�re telling the truth.

So when you hear someone talk about a victim, take the time to listen to what they have to say and consider how it relates to what you know about them.

Don�t try to change the subject.

It’s not that they�ve been raped or that they don���t know what happened.

They just aren�t comfortable talking about it.

In fact, they might be lying.

The person who was raped could be lying to you because they don��t want you asking questions, or because they�m trying to hide something.

The most important thing is that you let them know you�re listening.

Don’t just shrug or ignore the person who has just been raped.

When someone is saying, �Oh, well, I didn’t do anything. I didn���t do much,� you need to listen and understand.

They�re not saying they didn�ll do anything, but they are telling you that they were not assaulted.

Sometimes this isn�t enough.

Sometimes you have to ask a lot of questions.

In that case, you need a lawyer or someone to talk to about how to deal with the situation.

When you hear about another rape, don�T be afraid to call the police.

Police officers and prosecutors can help you make a better case, and they can also make it easier for you to get justice.

If a rape survivor has been in trouble before, the first step in a police investigation is to call a sexual abuse hotline or go to your local police station and ask for help. But that�s not always possible.

If the police are reluctant to take a rape case, a lawyer can help them.

When it happens to you, it can be hard to keep the conversation going.

Sometimes, people can just stop talking.

And that can lead to an even worse situation for the victim.

But if the police can find that the person didn�re involved in a crime, they may have

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