Girls should not dress too revealing, so as not to be sexually harassed/assaulted." I have always been skeptical about this kind of "kind reminder". Critics see such advice as blaming the victim , and attempt to show that the effect of such advice is not supported by evidence. Proponents stress that they are well-intentioned, arguing that even if there is no evidence to support an inverse relationship between clothing coverage and victimization rates, the most reasonable option is still to "prefer to have it." You should have heard a joke where A and B discuss going camping together:
A: What can we do if we encounter a bear? B: Run away? A: You can't beat the bear B: I just need to beat you Assuming that humans are physically photo background removing destined to be unable to outperform bears, no matter how fast B runs, it cannot reduce casualties, at most it just changes the candidates who are eaten by bears. How do we know that the advice "girls don't wear too revealing" doesn't lead to the same result? (Below, you can replace "don't wear too revealing" with other similar warning words) Parent: Don't wear too revealing when going out Daughter: What is considered too revealing? Parent: If other girls around you are not as revealing as you, then you are wearing too revealing clothes.
A useful reminder is a good reminder (yes?) Some people might say that even assuming these reminders don't reduce the number of victims, wouldn't it be cruel and bad not to remind them that women "would be attacked if they dress too revealing"? ? Think about it, if the whole of Taiwan is shrouded in the demon's barrier, every day the devil will pick out the person with the largest shoe size from the outdoorsmen, and reset his convenience store collection to zero. Wouldn't you and your roommate remind each other "Going out" Do you want to wear small shoes?" This statement sounds plausible, but I think there are still a few problems.