A tip of the hat to William Collins for this. I thought it worth referencing one paragraph in particular:
Naomi Murphy, lead forensic psychologist at HMP Whitemoor, built on last year’s excellent presentation: working with serious violent and sexual offenders. Data: 54% had a history of being sexually abused as children by women, generally acting alone, [J4MB emphasis] 73% physical abuse, 81% neglect, 64% from ‘broken’ families, 59% parental antipathy. She reminded us that her staff were almost all women in their 20s and 30s. Yet the prisoner-psychologist dynamic was one in which it was the men who were fearful.
The 54% figure in the emphasised text resonated with me, as it’s close to a figure we reported in our last general election manifesto – on p.31, the first page of the section on Sexual Abuse, the longest section in the document:
In 1984 two American researchers, Petrovich & Templer, reported that of a sample of 89 incarcerated (male) rapists, 49 (59%) had been sexually abused as children by one or more women. There is, therefore, a de facto correlation between female sex offences and male sex
Perhaps feminists could start teaching women not to sexually abuse boys.