"Tea Party", A Spinoff Political Entity In The Republican Party Of Ross Perot's 1990's Reform Party

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

Crime And Rape Against Women In Mexico Is A Whopping 67% And Is In The U.S. Now



Only One Out Of 10 Crimes Get Reported In Mexico Which Makes The High U.S. Crime Rates On This Chart Above In The United States Go Through The Roof Since Most Crimes In The United States Are Reported.

Crime In Mexico

The crime rate in Mexico is 67% which means that, "67% Of Mexico's Population Commits Some Kind Of Crime". As the mexican population finds its way across the U.S. border the crime rates in U.S. towns and cities increases. In this link provided below this paragraph shows that when mexicans are busy protesting deportations out of the U.S. the crime rate in their areas drops at least 60%.

Click Link Below To Read

Crime Drops 60% When Mexicans Are Protesting Deportations
 

Note From Hat In Ring

Donald Trump was absolutely correct. Donald Trumps numbers were basically only for border crime by Mexicans. The paragraph below that shows Mexican criminal activity against women covers the
whole of mexico that's being hidden by the Mexican and U.S. governments.

This study written below was done by Hispanic professors at universities located in the U.S. documenting the massive criminal activity in mexico against women. After reading the whole article (Link Located At End Of Copied Paragraph) I would not be surprised if every women in mexico had been raped since it's well known that a lot of rape goes unreported.


Copied From a "Women Under Seige" Article Paragraph

The Numbers

Mexico has “one of the highest rates of gender violence in the world, with 38 percent of Mexican women affected by physical, sexual or psychological abuse, compared with 33 percent of women worldwide,” writes UC Santa Cruz’s Fregoso. “Two-thirds of female homicides occur in the home, and 67 percent of women in Mexico suffer domestic violence. For Guatemala, the figure is 47 percent.”

Carlos Echarri, a professor at the Colegio de México in Mexico City, has been working with Teresa Incháustegui and others to gather statistics and document violence against women in Mexico. In terms of investigating, prosecuting, and preventing sexual violence against women, Carlos told WMC’s Women Under Siege that having data and critical pathways identified and understood “is the only way to measure impunity.”

The difficulty in Mexico is that police and morgue officials are not required to collect essential categories of information, such as whether a female murder victim was sexually assaulted or whether there was mutilation or signs of torture on her body. Echarri explained to us that “having data is a way for citizens to monitor government actions and … in Mexico, we don’t have a very good statistical culture.” Instead, he and other researchers are using female death certificates that indicate presumed homicide as a proxy to measure violence against women. There is still no mechanism in place for officials to record or monitor rates of sexualized violence associated with homicides.

The Mexican Institute for Women estimated in 2009 that 67 out of every 100 women aged 15 years and older have experienced some type of violence. Incháustegui clarified that about 40 percent of the cases of violence take place in the woman’s home, and the data suggests that most incidents likely involve either a current partner or ex-partner. Twenty percent of the female murders have been girls under the age of 5, in which case the perpetrator is usually within the family circle: “Uncles, cousins, stepfathers, who usually behave violently toward these girls and often assault them sexually before they kill them,” Incháustegui said.

Perhaps one of the most illuminating pieces of data that Incháustegui shared is that while the overall murder rate has generally dropped in Mexico over the past 25 years, the murder rate of women has remained consistent. (For the past four years, however, as the Los Angeles Times reports, the overall homicide rate has climbed.)

As with any statistics, however, those on violence against women may simply be distorted. For example, Fregoso has reported that, according to Incháustegui, a year after the state of Mexico adopted a law on feminicide, the governor released statistics showing that there had been a 30 percent decrease in the murders of women. Upon closer examination, women activists found that the state also happened to record a 30 percent increase in female suicides.

Read Full Article:
Women Under Seige

This Chart Below Shows The High U.S. Crime Rate Due To Massive Illegal And Legal Immigration From Mexico That Goes Unchecked. U.S. Rape Numbers Are High Due To Mexican Immigrants.




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