Why female violence against men is society’s last great taboo

Why female violence against men is society’s last great taboo, by Martin Daubney. Here are some (UK) statistics you don’t hear in the media:

In 2014/15, 19 men died at the hands of their partner or ex-partner, compared with 81 women. However, the number of women convicted of perpetrating domestic abuse has more than quadrupled in the past ten years, from 806 in 2004/05 to 4,866 in 2014/15.

Male domestic violence charity The ManKind Initiative say that for every three victims of partner abuse, two will be female and one will be male. According to the Office for National Statistics, 2.8 per cent of men – 500,000 individuals – suffered partner abuse in 2014/15. …

However there is a theory that men under-report being abused, even more than women, for cultural reasons:

…the ManKind Initiative say only 10 per cent of male victims will tell the police, as opposed to 26 per cent of women.

Staggeringly, a recent report from liberal Canada, where men are encouraged to talk about their feelings, showed that men are more likely to suffer spousal violence, with 342,000 women and 418,000 men suffering abuse in the preceding five years to 2014.

Warning: this video contains adult language:

The only narrative that gets traction in the PC media is that only women get battered, that men are never victims, and that women never attack.

But politically the system is stacked against men. While ending violence against women and girls (VAWG) has rightly been a governmental priority, there is not only no specific strategy to end violence against men. Attempts to modify the VAWG strategy to include male victims have been actively resisted.