Redes sociales, acoso sexual y discurso de violación en Nigeria: un estudio exploratorio

  • Ayodeji Awobamise Kampala International University
  • Yosra Jarrar American University in Dubai
  • Sheila Nnauuife Girne American University
Palabras clave: redes sociales, discurso de violación, acoso sexual, #metoo

Resumen

Según los hallazgos de este estudio, los usuarios de Instagram generalmente simpatizan con las víctimas de violación, pero tienen más probabilidades de culpar a las víctimas cuando la víctima es mayor de 18 años y cuando el presunto violador es una persona popular o una celebridad. Los resultados también muestran que las redes sociales han ayudado a facilitar el discurso de violación en Nigeria, al proporcionar una plataforma donde las sobrevivientes pueden compartir su historia y crear conciencia sobre el problema del abuso sexual.

Descargas

La descarga de datos todavía no está disponible.

Citas

Aderemi, T.J., Pillay, B.J., Esterhuizen, T.M. (2013). Differences in HIV knowledge and sexual practices of learners with intellectual disabilities and nondisabled learners in Nigeria. Journal of International AIDS Society, 16 (1), DOI::10.7448/ias.16.1.17331

Agaba, A.O. (2013). Prosecuting rape cases in the Nigeria legal system. In Afolabi, S.O. (ed.), Justice system in Nigeria: An X-ray. Ibadan: Standard Publishers.

Agba, P.C. (2001). Electronic reporting: Heart of the new communication age. Nsukka: University of Nigeria Press Ltd

Amnesty International. (2014). Amnesty International Report 2014/2015-Nigeria. Available at https://www.refworld.org/docid/54f07db6c.html [accessed 13 September 2019]

Anastasio, P.A., Costa, D.M. (2004). Twice hurt: How newspaper coverage may reduce emphathy and engender blame for female victims of crime. Sex Roles, 51(9-10), 535-542, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/s11199-004-5463-7

Ardovini-Brooker, J., Caringella-MacDonald, S. (2002). Media attributions of blame and sympathy in ten rape cases. The Justice Professional, 15, 3-18

Armakan, S. A. (2017). Effective personal factors on capability from the staff point of view of training hospitals of Yazd Province. UCT Journal of Management and Accounting Studies, 5(2), 5-12.

Armstrong, C.L & Mahone, J. (2016). “It’s On Us.” The role of social media and rape culture in individual willingness to mobilize Against Sexual Assault. Mass Communication and Society, 20(1), 92-115, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/15205436.2016.1185127

Badejoko, O., Anyabolu, H., Badejoko, B., Ijarotimi, A. Kuti, O., Adejuyigbe, E. (2014). Sexual assault in Ile-Ife. Nigerian Medical Journal: Journal of the Nigeria Media Association, 55(3), 254-259.

Boyd, D.M. (2007). Social network sites: Definition, History, and Scholarship. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 13(1), 210-230

Burt, M.R. (1980). Cultural myths and supports for rape. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 38(2), 217-230

Cottle, S. (2011). Media and the Arab uprising of 2011: Research notes. Journalism, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/1464884911410017

Eigenberg, H., Garland, R. (2008). Victim blaming. In: Moriarty, L.J (Ed.). Controversies in Victimology. Newark, NJ: Matthew Bender & Company, Inc.

Emma-Echiegu, N. B., Ogbonnaya, C. E., Ogbonnaya, L. U. (2013). Prevalence of sexual harassment/victimization of female students in Ebonyi State University Abakaliki, southeast Nigeria. Journal of Community Medicine and Primary Health Care, 23(1&2), 56-57

Furedi, F. (2013). The inflation of abuse and the rise of the victim. Moral crusades in an age of mistrust: The Jimmy Savile Scandal. London: Palgrave Pivot.

Gilens, M. (1996). Race and poverty in America: Public misperceptions and the American news media. Public Opinion Quarterly, 60(4), 515-541, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1086/297771

Hasani Hossienabadi, M. (2016). The relationship between emotion regulations training Islamic view on betrayed women's anxiety. UCT Journal of Social Sciences and Humanities Research, 4(4), 5-9.

Jewkes, Y. Wykes, M. (2012). Reconstructing the sexual abuse of children: ‘Cyber-paeds’, panic and power. Sexualities, 15(8), 934-952, DOI: 10.1177/1363460712459314

Kenyon, A. Marjoribanks, T. (2008). The future of responsible journalism. Journalism Practice, 2 (3), 372-385, DOI: 10.1080/17512780802281107

Larcombe, W. (2002). The ‘ideal’ victim v successful rape complainants: Not what you might expect. Feminist Legal Studies, 10(2), 131-148, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1023/A:1016060424945

Moor, A. (2010). She dresses to attract, he perceives seduction: A gender gap in attribution of intent to women’s revealing style of dress and it’s relation to blaming the victims of sexual violence. Journal of International Women’s Studies, 11, 115-127

Nwabueze, C. Oduah, F. (2014). Media re-victimization of rape victims in a shame culture? Exploring the framing and representation of rape cases in Nigerian dailies. Global Media Journal, 13 (24),1-20

Nwabueze, C., Ikegbunam, P. (2016). Evaluating ethical content of news photographs in mainstream and social media in Nigeria. Journal of the School of Communication. Lagos State University, 2(2), 86-101

Olaleye, O.S. Ajuwon, A.J. (2012). Prevalence and factors associated with perpetration of non-consensual sex among students of a tertiary institution in Ibadan, Nigeria. African Journal of Reproductive Health, 16(4):108-118

Potter, W J. (2001). Media literacy. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Sohrabi, M. (2017). The Relationship between Non-Financial Innovative Management Accounting Tools and Risk and Return of Iranian Stock Market Listed Companies. Dutch Journal of Finance and Management, 1(2), 40. https://doi.org/10.29333/djfm/5816

Sparks, G.G. (2002). Media effects research: A basic overview. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.

Suarez, E., Gadalla, T.M. (2010). Stop blaming the victim: A meta-analysis on rape myths. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 25, 2010-2035

Varela, M. L. R., Araújo, A. F., Vieira, G. G., Manupati, V. K., & Manoj, K. (2017). Integrated Framework based on Critical Success Factors for E-Commerce. Journal of Information Systems Engineering & Management, 2(1), 4. https://doi.org/10.20897/jisem.201704

Wellman, A., Reddington, F., & Clark, K. (2017). What’s trending? #SexualAssault: An exploratory study of social media coverage of teen sexual assaults. Criminology, Criminal Justice, Law & Society, 18(1), 88-105

Yamawaki, N., Darby, R., Queiroz, A. (2007). The moderating role of ambivalent sexism: The influence of power status on perception of rape victim and rapist. The Journal of Social Psychology, 147(1), 41–56. DOI: 10.3200/SOCP.147.1.41-56

Publicado
2019-09-30
Cómo citar
Ayodeji Awobamise, Yosra Jarrar, & Sheila Nnauuife. (2019). Redes sociales, acoso sexual y discurso de violación en Nigeria: un estudio exploratorio. Religación. Revista De Ciencias Sociales Y Humanidades, 4(19), 1035-1045. Recuperado a partir de http://revista.religacion.com/index.php/about/article/view/734