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The brand new season of Alaskan Bush People kicks off in November As the season progresses I will try to document some of the shows. If you would like to document each episode email me at jwojdylo gmail.

If you want to talk about a group of people that is as far removed from the Internet and social media as possible the Alaskan Bush People have to be close to the top of the list. I watched this show for the first time in early and was shocked at how far removed the Browns were from society. It is truly interesting to see how this family reacts to a completely different lifestyle. He is the youngest of five boys and is quite smart when it comes to building things.

In modern society we call this an iPhone or a smartphone but he has yet to see something like that. In April of , Noah uploaded a YouTube video discussing the autobiography his father published. Here is the video:. Throughout the show we hear Matt, Bam Bam, Bear, Gabe, Snowbird and Rain discuss how they would rather be out in the wilderness than in the big city.

Remember, a big city to them is any place with a couple hundred people. There are a few other YouTube videos that were uploaded around , well before the Alaskan Bush People show was filmed and aired on the Discovery Channel. They also discuss the fact that you can buy the book at Amazon. Does anyone else find it unusual that these children are aware of a Barnes and Noble and Amazon. Obviously, they are reading from a script but how can you promote a book on the Internet when you have supposedly never been on a computer?

I do not think Noah or any of the children have the desire to access the Internet or social media on a daily basis. That said, Noah obviously has many interests when it comes to engineering so how could he not want to see what modern technology has to offer? He is a very smart kid when it comes to electronics so we will likely see him working on old flip phones or other pieces of modern technology.

One of the first thing almost everyone notices when they tune into an episode of Alaskan Bush People is the teeth of the children. Both Rain and Snowbird, the girls, have teeth that could use braces or some type of care. The parents of the family do not seem all that concerned when it comes to the teeth of the children. Over the last few decades we have learned that lack of care for teeth can cause major health concerns as human beings age. In fact, some have died from complications caused by cavities and other types of gum disease in the mouth.

Hopefully, the Browns realize the importance of dental care and do something about the teeth of the children. With a show on the Discovery Channel one would think they could afford some type of dental care.

Maybe I am crazy. At the beginning of the Noah dating Christy episode there was a focus on Noah writing a letter. Noah thinks Christy might be the one for him. It will be interesting to see how this second date plays out. He thinks a girl is for him after one date. Obviously Noah has not dated all that much. We learn that Christy decided to head off to Anchorage and go to college.

He does seem a little upset. He teared up a little bit. Ok, I have some questions here. How did they get a welder? Also, how did they get a bicycle? In the episode on July 3rd, Noah works on a bicycle generator that is going to create electricity for the Brown family. This was the same episode Billy Brown went to get the new boat — The Integrity. Billy Brown plans to use this big boat for his hauling business. The Brown kids have to ride the bicycle for around an hour for them to be able to generate enough electricity to watch TV.

This was one of the first episodes I saw in which the Browns are watching TV. Does anyone else see the issue with this? In the last week alone tens of thousands of searches have come to this resource looking for information related to court cases and why Ami Brown might be going to jail. In the comments, you will read plenty about different court cases involving both Billy Bryan Brown and his wife Ami. With a little bit of research you will likely find what happens in the upcoming Alaskan Bush People shows.

I would imagine many will be searching for Amy as well. From what I understand, she goes by Ami. Bear is trying to fall in love with Sara in the latest season of Alaskan Bush People. He has only talked on the phone a handful of times but talks her into a date. She works at an embroidery shop and he asks her if she has embroidered a tree.

She obviously says no. He also asks her if she climbs trees and she actually says yes. In the episode that Sara and Bear going on a date they go sledding and Bear thinks he is in love.

Billy and Ami are excited about the potential for grandchildren. Bear wants to wear his camo but his little sister Rain gives him some fashion advice. Bear decides to wash his black tshirt in the frozen lake and then he uses the dryer made by Gabe. He wants to give her shells or a knife. Bear ends up spending some money and buys her a chocolate heart. He meets Sara at the Misty Bay Lodge.

Sara has short brown hair that is highlighted with longer blonde hair; it is basically a bob cut. Here is what she looks like:. What is interesting is the fact that Sara is actually taller than Bear. Well, Sara has teeth that will match the teeth of the Brown Family so that will work out. He decides to climb it anyway.

So we have all used the phrase chicken shit in our lives but we got to see true chicken shit in an episode of Alaskan Bush People. Gabe, Bird and Bear have to go get some chickens as a source of food.

They are going to eat the eggs as protein. They have to barter for the chickens so the other family asks them to clean out an old chicken coop. The chicken coop was a vehicle that is completely full of chicken shit. After they clean that up they have to chase chickens around the yard until they get a few of them.

Snowbird ends up having to catch one that almost gets away. During the February 13th, show the main plot line was the dad of the Brown Family, Billy Brown, getting sick. His wife Ami was worried because Billy had been in a coma not that long ago and the doctors never figured out why. Noah and Snowbird were asked to create a pulley system that would allow the family to put their food in a place in which the bears could not get to it.

While they were doing this the other four boys were building a raft. The raft scene was quite chaotic as Bam started to argue with Matt who was in charge. Matt ended up getting sick but the raft was finally made. Another interesting scene was when Rain was making spam at the camp fire. I cannot imagine the diet of these children is very good. Something interesting I noticed was the weight lifting gloves Noah wears and the cross necklace around his neck.

He seems to be one of the more civilized of the family but still has his quirks. During the season finale we get to see the Alaskan Bush Family try to live out the dream of building their own house.

It looks as if winter and snow sets in a little early causing problems. Some of the boys are trying to use a chainsaw to make the house and it may cause injuries. We will have to wait until next week to see what ends up happening with the Alaskan Bush People house. It was accepted that the mom, dad, Snowbird and Rain would be the ones to live in the house while the boys would continue to find somewhere else to live.

A very interesting segment of the show was when Noah was asked to build a smoker for the family. This would allow them to keep the meat safe for a longer period of time. I thought this was a little much but I think I will start referring to him as Da Vinci from now on. I am not very intelligent when it comes to deer hunting but Gabe rips something out of the deers stomach after he kills it. Does anyone know what this was? Was it the stomach or intestines of the deer?

It almost looking lick a bubble of sorts. After killing the deer we learn that Noach has finished the smoker and he has tagged it with a cross as he tags everything he does with a cross.

He mentions his strong religious beliefs but I am not certain exactly what type of religion the Alaskan Bush People are. Another interesting part of the February Season Finale was when Matt broke his hand with the family trying to build the roof of the house.

I cannot even begin to imagine how much pain he must be in with not even setting his fingers.

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Victims may not want to risk stigmatization and scrutiny in their lives, especially in campus society. Definitions of what counts as "rape" and who is treated as a "genuine victim" are constructed in discourse and practices that reflect the social, political, and cultural conditions of society.

For instance, rape victims may not be considered as such if it appears they did not struggle or put up a fight. Their emotional responses are observed and reported during investigations to aid in deciding if the victim is lying or not. Rape culture is closely related to slut-shaming and victim blaming , in which rape victims are considered at fault for being raped. Scholars argue that this connection is made due to a culture that shames all female sexuality that is not for the purpose of reproduction in a hetero-normative married household.

Victim blaming is part of a phenomenon known as 'Rape Myth Acceptance,' a term coined by researcher Martha Burt in the s. It is defined as prejudicial, stereotyped or false beliefs about rape, rape victims, and rapists which can range from trivializing rape, denial of widespread rape, labeling an accuser as a liar, stating that most rape accusations are false, refusing to acknowledge the harm caused by some forms of sexual violence, or accepting that the victim "deserved it" because she was defined as a slut.

If a victim wants to have sex but refuses to consent to sex and the perpetrator continues, the situation would be considered rape; however, it becomes easier for others to blame the victim for the situation because he or she did "want to have sex". Feminists frequently link rape culture to the widespread distribution of pornography , which is seen as an expression of a culture that objectifies women, reducing the female body to a commodity.

Prison rape is a topic about which jokes are abundant. Linda McFarlane, director of Just Detention International , states "Humor is part of the cultural attitude that prison is the one place where rape is okay. Sexualization and sexual objectification are practices that contribute to the normalization of hyper-sexualized perceptions of women, which is a theme in rape culture.

Consumption of pornography has shown to possibly encourage aggressive action as well. Victim blaming is the phenomenon in which a victim of a crime is partially or entirely attributed as responsible for the transgressions committed against them. Victim blaming may also occur among a victim's peers, and college students have reported being ostracized if they report a rape against them, particularly if the alleged perpetrator is a popular figure or noted athlete.

Slut shaming is a variant on victim blaming, to do with the shaming of sexual behavior. It describes the way people are made to feel guilty or inferior for certain sexual behaviors or desires that deviate from traditional or orthodox gender expectations. Rape culture has been described as detrimental to both women and men. Some writers and speakers, such as Jackson Katz , Michael Kimmel , and Don McPherson , have said that it is intrinsically linked to gender roles that limit male self-expression and cause psychological harm to men.

In industrial rape cultures, women emerge from their homebound roles and become visible in the workplace and other areas traditionally dominated by men, increasing male insecurities that result in their using rape to suppress women. Others also link rape culture to environmental insecurities, where men objectify women as part of their struggle to control their immediate environment.

It is also linked to gender segregation, and the belief that rape proves masculinity. One concern is that the rape culture in the United States can influence juror decision-making in sexual assault trials. The result is that men who have committed sexual assault crimes may receive little to no punishment, which serves to strengthen the rape culture in the American judicial system and American society as a whole. Kentucky, Connecticut, Arkansas, Alaska, Alabama words alone are still not sufficient to legally prove non-consent, which neglects the scientific evidence that most victims experience tonic immobility during an assault.

The legal process can be so traumatizing for victims that even professionals in the area would warn someone they care about against participating. According to Ann Burnett, the concept of rape culture explains how society perceives and behaves towards rape victims and rape perpetrators. Researchers claim that communication and language is created by the dominant patriarchy.

In positions of power, men control how women are portrayed in the media, women's censorship of body and voice, etc. The dominance of the male language in society creates the concept of a "slutty woman" and forces women to begin to monitor their behavior in fear of how they will be perceived within the rape culture.

One effect rape culture has on women is their lack of understanding or a feeling of ambiguity surrounding the idea of consent and rape. Burnett's study followed college women's experiences of rape revealing that many students could not define what the term rape really meant, did not believe consent had to be verbal and felt sexual consent was always vague and hard to pinpoint. When raped by someone the individual knew, women felt less inclined to label the assault as rape.

After a rape has already occurred or after the victim acknowledged that she has been raped, women still did not report the incident because they felt it would ultimately hurt or punish them. Some reasons that women did not report their rape is because they did not want to bring attention to themselves, psychologically, they did not want to have to remember what had happened to them, and they did not want people to find out and gain a negative reputation.

As a result, rape can lessen women's trust in others make them feel isolated. Another effect rape culture has on young women is a victim's self-reflection. After a rape, women reported feeling dirty, thought of themselves as slutty, and believed that they had "used or damaged goods.

If women do choose to discuss their rape with others, many still remain under scrutiny unless it is proven that they are telling the truth. Only then was the rape taken seriously by men. Men were also more likely to victim blame than women for the rape, especially if the case was not reported. Women who chose got to tell or chose to tell only people who were close to her were often deemed liars or exaggerators when others found out about the rape.

Although there is a wide range of research on the consequences of sexual violence on victims, there is little information on the economic effect, especially for economically vulnerable victims such as Black and Latina women.

Simply being from one of these poverty backgrounds increases the risk of sexual violence and discourages victims from reporting a rape crime as there is less confidence in the police services and there is a higher crime rate in areas of poverty. Most male rape victims would not come forward to the police or in a survey, out of feelings of shame. The male gender stereotype suggests that men should be tough enough to avoid rape, if raped by a man, or sexually driven enough to enjoy it, if raped by a woman.

Men were less likely to report rape because they felt reporting it would undermine their masculinity. This was related to characteristics of submissiveness and weakness attributed to rape victims, opposite of gender stereotypes pertaining to men which focus on dominance and aggressiveness.

When they do report, they are often met with disbelief, dismissiveness or blame from police and other services. They are also more likely to deny and hide how the attack affected them emotionally. Homosexual men, similar to heterosexual women, were made to feel like they had "asked for it" based on their behavior.

Men are more likely to believe myths about rape, dismiss the situation, or become assailants themselves because of the emphasis of what it means to be masculine in society. Because of the effort put into the date, men often felt entitled to some payment in the form of sexual gratification.

When this did not happen, men felt it was more acceptable to rape. Herman claims that the American dating system emphasizes men as possessors of females, who can be seen as sexual objects ready to be "paid for.

Marilyn Frye has stated that to dismantle rape culture would require the undoing of more than just the normalization and tolerance of sexual assault and rape - it would require addressing gender stereotypes in a patriarchal society and relieving both genders from their pressures.

Women are expected to be submissive: Men are socialized to believe they need to prove their masculinity by taking this control and dominating women. This is not only enforced by expectations of men to be dominant but also society's discouragement of men showing any emotions, vulnerability, or sensitivity. Countries that have been described as having "rape cultures" include Australia [90] Canada, [91] Pakistan, [92] South Africa, [93] the United Kingdom, [94] and the United States.

While research about rape culture has been mostly conducted in Westernized countries, particularly the United States, [ citation needed ] there are a number of other countries that have been described as "rape supportive" societies. These places have similarities to Western countries in terms of beliefs and gender stereotyping, but there are some significant differences that explain the high rate of rape and sexual assault in these less developed parts of the world.

Violence against women is typical and the norm, especially marital abuse, as it is seen as a private matter not believed to be "appropriate for intervention or policy changes". Due to cultural beliefs, spousal abuse and especially rape is rarely considered a crime. This is due to Pakistan's patriarchal society and gender roles that expect men to be violent and dominant and women to be fragile and weak.

Religious norms familiar to Pakistan also embrace violence and discrimination toward women, emphasizing that women would not be able to live without men. Normalization of violence and rape against women continues to be reflected in high rates of rape in Pakistan.

Two main types of rape that are prevalent are political rapes and honor izzat rapes. Beyond the typical type of assault for dominance and control, comes rape with the intention of revenge. Because women are not seen as individuals but rather as objects or possessions, rape is sometimes a political move to seek revenge against an enemy. Fights and feuds are settled by raping the rival's mother, wife, daughter or sister.

Because women are seen as objects for men to possess, taking away her honor through rape diminishes her worth. Rape is rarely reported in Pakistan due to the inequality between the two genders. Similar to the honor rapes where value is taken from someone's wife, rapes can dishonor entire families. Women whose rapes are found out fear being ostracized or abandoned and disowned by their families. Victims of rape that are discovered might lose their families, their husbands and their homes.

They think of themselves as bayghairate, a person without honor or someone who has lost self-respect, because of what has happened and do not want to be stigmatized or humiliated by their society.

Women are highly discouraged from talking or reporting about their rape because of these reasons. One ambiguity that perpetuates the negative stereotype and reaction toward women rape victims is the blurred understanding between rape and adultery. When a married woman is raped by another man, if she reports it, the women herself has the high possibility of being charged with the crime of adultery and sent to jail. Women who do decide to report also face the possibility that they were raped by a government official or other law enforcement officer, thus diminishing the chance of the punishment for the perpetrator and increasing the chance of punishment for the victim.

India has a rape culture rooted in both its traditional Indian culture as well as its British colonial legacy, which blames victims of rape, is sympathetic to perpetrators, and which treats women who have been raped as "damaged goods" who then suffer further afterwards. Rape has also been used as a form of punishment in India as well extrajudicially.

A famous example is the Kunan Poshpora incident where the soldiers of the Indian Army gang raped between women as a form of punishment for their village being allegedly complicit in separatist activity, the Indian state did not charge anyone as of yet for this crime and has instead discredited those who have leaked this citing it as "baseless", showing a form of victim blaming on a state level.

This act was done by local villagers with the help and participation of police officers. Following the discovery of the dead body there was then a classic example of victim-blaming when members of a local religious group, the Hindu Ekta Manch, led a protest in support of the accused which was attended by two local politicians in the BJP ; India's current ruling party.

Certain states in India such as Haryana , which borders the capital city New Delhi have a rape culture ingrained into the society where the victim is blamed if she is above 14 years of age and is then seen as having tarnished the family reputation.

Rape is essentially seen as consensual according to Panchayati raj. According to NCRB statistics, Madhya Pradesh has the highest raw number of rape reports among Indian states, [] while Jodhpur has the highest per capita rate of rape reports in cities. The prevalence among the men was high; about 1 in 4 men had raped another person, mostly young women.

Men said they had committed rape for a number of different reasons. Many raped women and young girls for "fun" or out of boredom. Gang rapes were also quite common amongst the men, about 1 in 5 men had participated in one, which reflected the society's belief that it was common and "what boys do". Drinking and peer pressure were also common reasons for raping.

A majority claimed they had raped because they were punishing the women, either acquaintances or girlfriends, for having made them angry. Sub-areas and communities saw rape as a legitimate punishment for women and reasonable under certain circumstances.

Men were not afraid of repercussions. Researchers have attempted to explain the high rate of rape in South Africa and have connected it to the traditional and cultural norms embedded within the society. Certain norms like the belief of rape myths, the inequality between men and women, and the need to express their dominance made the rape appear justified to the assailants.

Many began raping when they were young teenagers for entertainment, reflecting the notion that rape is a pastime for young men and boys. Rape and sexual violence are also prevalent in South Africa because of confusion about what is to be regarded as rape.

Certain acts of sexual coercion may not be legally distinguishable. While the criminal offense of rape is condemned by the society, many rapes or sexual assaults might not be recognized as such and thus are not thought to be unacceptable behavior.

Activist Pumla Dineo Gqola says that events like the rape trial of then Vice President and now President of South Africa, Jacob Zuma are not surprising and are a reflection of ideas of masculinity and femininity in contemporary South Africa.

It is argued [ by whom? Corrective rape is a hate crime committed for the purpose of converting a gay person to heterosexuality. The term was first used in the early s when an influx of these attacks were noted by charity workers in South Africa. Intersectionality as a tool of analysis identifies that black lesbians face homophobia, sexism, racism and classism. On 17 April , a list of the names of 11 men and titled 'Reference List' was posted anonymously on Facebook.

The post gave no descriptions or made any allegations. However, within a matter of time students, were able to connect what these students had in common which were rape allegations. The students demanded a suspension and investigation of the individuals on the list.

The police were called to intervene in order to neutralize the protests at Rhodes University. This put rape in universities in the spotlight. On 6 August , four women staged a silent protest at the IEC results announcement ceremony.

The protesters said that they could not be silent given the rape and gender-based violence in South Africa. Even though President Jacob Zuma was acquitted of the charges, the young protesters says that an acquittal does not mean the president is innocent due to the failure of the legal system.

Cultural values stemming from traditional practices still influence South African rape culture. Ukuthwala , also known as "wife abduction", is a traditional marriage practice in which a man kidnaps a young woman with the intent of convincing the girl and her family to agree to the marriage.

There are examples of this happening in Hindu societies of India as well. Another belief, kusasa fumbi or sexual cleansing , is the idea that having sex cleans the body, specifically from illnesses. Kusasa fumbi is a reflection of the indigenous medical views of the country. There are societies in which rape is not culturally acceptable, in which there is no rape culture and in which rape is almost non-existent, such as the Minangkabau of Indonesia.

The culture is also matrilineal , so inheritance and proprietorship pass from mother to daughter. The society of Minangkabau exhibits the ability of societies to lack rape culture without social equity of genders.

Some writers, academics and groups have disputed the existence or prevalence of rape culture or described the concept as harmful. Others believe that rape culture exists, but disagree with certain interpretations or analyses of it.

While it is helpful to point out the systemic barriers to addressing the problem, it is important to not lose sight of a simple fact: Rape is caused not by cultural factors but by the conscious decisions, of a small percentage of the community, to commit a violent crime.

RAINN argues that rape is the product of individuals who have decided to disregard the overwhelming cultural message that rape is wrong. The report argues that the trend towards focusing on cultural factors that supposedly condone rape "has the paradoxical effect of making it harder to stop sexual violence, since it removes the focus from the individual at fault, and seemingly mitigates personal responsibility for his or her own actions". Professor Camille Paglia [] has described concerns about rape culture as "ridiculous" and " neurotic ", an artifact of bourgeois liberal ideologies that people are essentially good and that all social problems can be remedied with education.

This rape culture concept is much to the detriment of young college-educated women she says. Paglia argues that said individuals are ill-prepared to anticipate or cope with the small minority of deeply evil people in the world, who simply don't care about following laws or obeying social convention.

Moreover, Paglia says, feminist proponents of rape culture tend to completely ignore male victims of sexual assault. Caroline Kitchens, in a article in Time Magazine titled "It's Time to End 'Rape Culture' Hysteria" suggested that "Though rape is certainly a serious problem, there's no evidence that it's considered a cultural norm. On college campuses, obsession with eliminating 'rape culture' has led to censorship and hysteria.

Williams, "the major criticism of rape culture and the feminist theory from which it emanates is the monolithic implication that ultimately all women are victimized by all men". Christina Hoff Sommers has disputed the existence of rape culture, arguing that the common "one in four women will be raped in her lifetime" claim is based on a flawed study, but frequently cited because it leads to campus anti-rape groups receiving public funding.

Sommers has also examined and criticized many other rape studies for their methodology, and states, "There are many researchers who study rape victimization, but their relatively low figures generate no headlines. Sommers and others [] have specifically questioned Mary Koss's oft-cited study that claimed 1 in 4 college women have been victims of rape, charging it overstated rape of women and downplayed the incidence of men being the victims of unwanted sex.

Other writers, such as bell hooks , have criticized the rape culture paradigm on the grounds that it is too narrowly focused; in , she wrote that it ignores rape's place in an overarching "culture of violence". Barbara Kay , a Canadian journalist, has been critical of feminist Mary Koss's discussion of rape culture, describing the notion that "rape represents an extreme behavior but one that is on a continuum with normal male behavior within the culture" as "remarkably misandric ".

Jadaliyya , an academic initiative by the Arab Studies Institute, published another critique of the concept of rape culture, stating that orientalists had appropriated the term to promote racist stereotypes of Arab and Muslim men , as well as stereotypes of South Asians in western media and academia.

The critique draws connections between media reports demonizing Middle Eastern and South Asian men as "racially prone to rape" and similar tactics employed by the British as part of a racist Indophobic propaganda campaign during the rebellion casting resistance fighters as rapists.

Its conclusions, published in , seemed to indicate a substantial number of men in Asian countries admit to committing some form of rape.

A closer look at the study's methodology reveals questions about cultural definitions of rape, the study's sample size, survey design, and linguistic accuracy, all of which highlights ongoing challenges in trying to quantify the prevalence of rape.

SlutWalk is a feminist organization that formed in response to a public statement made by Toronto police officer Michael Sanguinetti on 24 January The SlutWalk movement are credited with popularizing the term via mass media reports about the protesters in the English-speaking Western media. Ringrose and Renold said that "the stigma relates to the way women dress and behave, but in fact male sexual aggression is the problem". The idea behind the name change is so the walk can be more inclusive and promotes more diversity in its participants, volunteers, and sponsors.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about the concept of rape culture. For the film, see Rape Culture film. The Sexualization of Childhood. Violence Goes to College: The Authoritative Guide to Prevention and Intervention. A Feminist Perspective ed. Retrieved 18 October Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict. China has stopped buying foreign waste, causing a collapse in prices. Elizabeth Beall is in awe after receiving a response to a spontaneous letter she penned.

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