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Asian girl sex assault

Wearing a sleeveless black dress and with her brown hair gracefully swept into a chignon, Solongo sipped some tea in an office in downtown Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia, and slowly spoke about what happened when she was While walking home from church next to the hodgepodge of homes and yurts crammed into the hilly areas north of the city, a man grabbed her, threatened to kill her, and then raped her. Solongo berated herself for walking through a dangerous area instead of taking a bus—such self-blame is not uncommon among Mongolian women. The two separated after he had an affair. She has no job; her sons are 8 and 11, and they are acting out. Her counselor, Yanjmaa Jutmaan, 41, listened intently as Solongo described her problems. We are a closed, introverted people. Suicide and sex abuse rates are high. Our temperatures range from minus 40 degrees to plus 40 [Celsius]. She believes it is time for her country to tackle the rampant abuse of women head-on.
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She spoke openly in the interview, which aired Thursday, about how she didn't tell anyone about her trauma initially, saying she "didn't want to upset them" and thinking she could "compartmentalize" the trauma alone.
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Silenced by the 'model minority myth'

A psychiatrist told the court that Muhammad Ashahann Hairudin had displayed deviant sexual behaviour in picking young adolescent females. The court heard that Ashahann had previously been sentenced to two years' probation in February for two counts of molesting a year-old girl and two counts of sexual penetration of a year-old girl. Just a week after being given probation in February , Ashahann, who was 17 at the time, came across a year-old girl's profile on Instagram and contacted her. He met up with her in early March , and later that month, suggested that they head to his house. He had unprotected sex with the victim, who had hoped that he would become her boyfriend, said the prosecution. That same month, Ashahann targeted another year-old girl, whom he met playing street soccer in the neighbourhood. The girl went to Ashahann's home when no one was home, but pushed his hands away when he tried to pull her pants down. She told him that she did not want to have sex with him, but Ashahann persisted. They were his relative's year-old friend and his relative's girlfriend, who was also a minor. While the year-old friend was at Ashahann's home, Ashahan asked the girl to fellate him, but she refused.

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Decades after Rowena Chiu alleges she was sexually assaulted by Harvey Weinstein , she wrote an op-ed article for The New York Times , opening with words that may have felt pointed or shocking to some, but gut-wrenching and all too familiar to many Asian women. Hours later, he attempted to rape me. Race also comes into play through specific Chinese cultural values and taboos that made it notably difficult for Chiu, a former Miramax employee, to process and eventually speak out about what had happened to her, she told NBC News. According to her account , however, Chiu was pressured into signing a nondisclosure agreement after she attempted to report the alleged attack. Chiu, who was raised in a conservative Christian and Chinese household in a predominantly white area outside London, was uncomfortable with speaking about her experience when a New York Times reporter, Jodi Kantor , initially approached her in — but not solely because she had signed the agreement. Shame and saving face are concepts deeply woven into several Asian cultures, in particular when it comes to how women are socialized to avoid acts that may be perceived as bringing shame to themselves or their families. Chiu understands this. By contrast, many of her former Miramax colleagues were ready to speak about their experiences with Weinstein when Kantor and Twohey approached them two years ago. That presented an especially difficult dilemma when dealing with the trauma and confiding in loved ones about it. In addition to that context, Chiu also found herself surrounded by executives, filmmakers, producers and others in the entertainment industry.

Decades after Rowena Chiu alleges she was sexually assaulted by Harvey Weinstein , she wrote an op-ed article for The New York Times , opening with words that may have felt pointed or shocking to some, but gut-wrenching and all too familiar to many Asian women.

Hours later, he attempted to rape me. Race also comes into play through specific Chinese cultural values and taboos that made it notably difficult for Chiu, a former Miramax employee, to process and eventually speak out about what had happened to her, she told NBC News. According to her account , however, Chiu was pressured into signing a nondisclosure agreement after she attempted to report the alleged attack.

Chiu, who was raised in a conservative Christian and Chinese household in a predominantly white area outside London, was uncomfortable with speaking about her experience when a New York Times reporter, Jodi Kantor , initially approached her in — but not solely because she had signed the agreement.

Shame and saving face are concepts deeply woven into several Asian cultures, in particular when it comes to how women are socialized to avoid acts that may be perceived as bringing shame to themselves or their families. Chiu understands this. By contrast, many of her former Miramax colleagues were ready to speak about their experiences with Weinstein when Kantor and Twohey approached them two years ago.

That presented an especially difficult dilemma when dealing with the trauma and confiding in loved ones about it. In addition to that context, Chiu also found herself surrounded by executives, filmmakers, producers and others in the entertainment industry.

She said she was often the only Asian person in the room in the early portion of her career. Looking back, she remembers that racially charged quips and jokes were common. The night Weinstein allegedly attempted to rape her was the first time the then-assistant encountered overt racism while on the job, she said. In her written account in The New York Times , Chiu described the way Weinstein weaponized her race, diminishing her to a two-dimensional, exotic trope.

Regardless of who spoke that line or the version they used, she believed the underlying purpose was the same: dehumanization. As European and American colonizers expanded into Asia, they perpetuated ideas of Asian women as attractive, available and submissive, cementing this characterization through postcards and photographs.

Choimorrow agreed. The stigmas attached to Asian women have come at a cost to their safety and equity in sexual situations and beyond, she said. The range is based on a compilation of studies of disaggregated samples of Asian ethnicities in local communities. In comparison, 33 percent of women in the U. Sung Yeon Choimorrow. For the most part, her Asianness is glossed over, or mentioned as an aside. In doing so, the intersectionality of her experience is neglected, according to Choimorrow. Since coming out with her story, Chiu has spoken about it in front of audiences and with television hosts, exposing more of the issues she grappled with around her alleged assault.

But given the dynamics at play surrounding her race and gender, she still worries. Chiu stressed that sexual assault survivors should only come out if they are comfortable with doing so. Super Tuesday Politics Coronavirus U. Sections U. Follow NBC News. Breaking News Emails Get breaking news alerts and special reports. The news and stories that matter, delivered weekday mornings.

New Harvey Weinstein accuser speaks out for the 1st time Sept. Former Harvey Weinstein assistant speaks out on attempted rape Oct. The Morning Rundown. Get a head start on the morning's top stories.

Kimmy Yam.



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