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There has not been much work that focuses on long term psycho-social effects of such violence on survivors.
Improving laws and court proceedings is not enough to address the issue. Society as a whole is responsible for changing the victim-blaming attitude and the double standards for women that are prevalent in Myanmar.
Rape survivors and their families express distrust towards judges and the wider system because they face long proceedings in court cases, and corruption in the judicial system.
Therefore, the system itself is discouraging victims and their families from seeking justice, as opposed to protecting them.
WHO consistently ranks Myanmar among the worst nations in healthcare.Myanmar parents feel it is unsuitable for children to know about sex from a very young age.Yet, many progressive thinkers believe that the conservative culture ignores the evil knocking at girls’ doors.In 2014, by Gender Equality Network that included interviews with 40 women from Yangon, Mandalay and Mawlamyine showed the seriousness of the problem, as half of the sample said they were raped or sexually assaulted in the past.While valuable, these two reports deal broadly with other research questions and therefore, a specific research study on sexual violence for the general population is critical at this stage to understand why this is suddenly on the rise.: Consequences of sexual violence, such as unwanted pregnancies and sexually transmitted diseases are substantial, yet, as important as it is to care for the physical consequences and unwanted pregnancies, the psychological well-being of survivors of sexual abuse is paramount.
Even though many people acknowledge that the perpetrators are solely responsible for their actions, the label of “rape survivor” brings with it social stigma.