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Though Japan has seen many advances toward gender equality over the last few decades, experts say women who have been sexually assaulted often face a familiar old problem--a justice system that is unsympathetic and a society that blames the victim. Although she is not Japanese, social workers and activists say her case is typical--except that she insists on justice and is willing to talk about it.
A man followed Campbell to her apartment, threw her against the door and tried to molest her. But when the American woman tried to press charges, police dragged their feet.
According to police figures for 1997, there were roughly six such crimes for every 100,000 people 15 years or older. Supporters of the Japanese justice system say at least part of the statistical gap is due to a genuinely lower incidence rate.
By comparison, there were roughly two rapes or sexual assaults reported for every 1,000 people 12 or older in the United States in 1998, according to the U. But surveys indicate a high rate of sex-related incidents.
"As women, they are considered worthless."Only 6,124 rapes and sexual assaults were reported in Japan in 1998, the most recent year for which statistics are available.Marianna Medical Institute near Tokyo, and Takako Konishi, a psychiatrist at Tokyo's Musashino Women's University.TOKYO — Raelyn Campbell had heard about the safety of Tokyo's streets and the efficiency of its police.Soon after coming to Japan, however, she came in contact with another reality--an expectation that victims of sex crimes remain silent.
When the prosecutors took over, they suggested the case be dropped because the attacker--who had confessed--had no prior record and was a source of financial support for his parents.He ended up with a suspended sentence."As a general rule in Japan, sex crimes are not dealt with as serious crimes," Campbell says more than a year later.