The appended articles show that female innocence, chastity and fidelity are more rare, by far, than most people claim it is. The myth of female innocence stands on shaky legs.
All along we heard assertions to the contrary, too good to be true, but that anyone believes them is due to the effectiveness and all-pervasiveness of feminist propaganda.
What is going on? To learn about the reasons for the wide difference between false assertions and reality with respect to the issue, read: Adultery is not abuse, and women don’t lie?
However, to come back to the forwarded articles, if women’s chastity and fidelity cannot be relied upon, and if women truly cheat more often than men do, and if men do not cheat on average as often as women do, then only two conclusion offer themselves to pick from:
- Women are more likely to cheat with women than men are to cheat with men, but that was not mentioned in either article;
- The lucky men who got all that sexual enjoyment on the side were not part of the samples studied in the surveys the forwarded articles reported on. That, too, was not mentioned in the two forwarded articles. Besides, only about 1.5 percent of people engage habitually in homosexual sex acts. The researchers would have difficulty with controlling the survey results (even though they increasingly control our laws and lives).
It seems that the study that was the base of the New Scientist article discussed in “Adultery is not abuse, and women don’t lie?” got it right.
Chastity and fidelity are rare. In the vast and overwhelming majority of cases it takes two (of the opposite sex) to tango, so much so that it becomes the controlling factor in the respective rates of cheating by the sexes. Women and men are equally promiscuous, regardless of what sexist spin the feminist-dominated and -controlled media put on cheating and promiscuity. What do you think?
10 December 2008
Young British women are more promiscuous than their male counterparts and more likely to be unfaithful
British survey reveals young women more promiscuous than men
– British women have more sexual partners
– Average of nine lovers by age 21
– Most lost virginity by age 16
Young women are no longer just lying back and thinking of England, they are actively seeking out sexual partners – even more so than men.
A survey has revealed young British women are more promiscuous than their male counterparts and more likely to be unfaithful.
The study of 2000 women in the UK, commissioned by More magazine <http://www.moremagazine.co.uk/>, found that by the age of 21, women have had an average of nine sexual partners – two more than their male partner.
It also found a quarter of young women have slept with more than 10 partners in the first five years since losing their virginity, compared with 20 per cent of young men.
More magazine editor Lisa Smosarski said: “Our results show today’s twenty-something women are taking control of their sex lives and getting what they want in bed.”
The average age at which respondents lost their virginity was 16.
More than half of respondents said they were not in love with the person they lost their virginity to and only 32 per cent believed it was important to be in love with someone before they had sex with them.
But if a woman met someone she really liked, 56 per cent would make him wait “a month or more” before she would have sex with him.
Of the women surveyed, 50 per cent admitted they had cheated on a partner and half of those had been unfaithful at least twice.
Only 25 per cent said they had a partner who cheated on them.
If a man did cheat, 99 per cent of young women would dump him.
Indicating the influence of Britain’s tabloid newspapers, 60 per cent of women said they would “kiss and tell” for money if they had a one-night stand with someone famous.
The survey results were released less than a fortnight after an academic study found British citizens were the most promiscuous of any large western industrial nation, while Australians ranked fifth.
The Advertiser (Adelaide)
11 December 2008
Australian Society for Human Biology sex research on young virgins
By Clare Peddie, Science Reporter
First-born girls are not as quick to cast off their virginity as their younger sisters, research has found.
An Australasian Society for Human Biology conference in Adelaide yesterday heard the order in which children are born into a family affects their reproductive behaviour later in life.
Previous research has shown firstborn children tend to be more confident and family-oriented while the middle-born children have the toughest time.
Now it seems there are differences when it comes to reproductive strategies, including the age at which they first have sex, their first pregnancy and first birth.
Middle-born children stand out in the survey results, with females 2.6 times more likely to fall pregnant at any given age.
Middle-born males have sex for the first time at a younger age than their brothers.
But middle-born children of both sexes tend to have fewer children of their own and last-born females are younger when they have sex for the first time.
Researcher Fritha Milne, from the University of Western Australia, says her work confirms that the first five years of a child’s life are crucial.
“During this time the young must elicit support and resources from the parents,” she said.
“If there are any siblings, then the siblings have to compete for the limited resources of the parents. In order to maximise the resources that the children get they have to find themselves a different niche within the family to get those resources from the parents.” The first child of three herself, Ms Milne says first-borns tend to “align themselves with the parental status quo”, which partly explains why she followed in the footsteps of her father, Associate Professor Nick Milne.
Professor Milne says his daughter’s research is “really interesting”.
“It gives some insight into people’s behaviour and allows you to see that some of the behaviours displayed by later-born children could be just an adaptation to their place in the world,” he said.
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See also Richard Stephens’ analysis of the myth of female innocence with respect to the fairly recent denial (but not all that long ago widely acknowledged prevalence) of the phenomenon of female serial killers.