2 Answers

  1. To a stranger? Deliberate violation of personal space (especially to this extent) in any case provokes conflict.

    But let's say everything happens as you said. In this case, the girl is supposed to have no sexual objectification in relation to the one on whose breast/she trespassed on her ass. Unlike a man.

  2. No, the girl also has no right to do this, and regardless of gender, this will be sexual harassment. If this is less noticed in society, it is because women's sexuality and lesbian relationships are less visible in society than men's sexuality and heterosexual relationships. Because of this, the law may notice less cases of sexual violence by women. On the moral side, sexual violence against women is strongly condemned, but mostly against men. According to some data, the work of feminists has led to the fact that in a number of countries, not only men, but also women are more often held accountable for sexual and partner violence.

    Violence against women is less morally condemned and more often justified than violence against men. Men are more likely to be victims of physical violence by strangers, mostly other men, and it is more often punished by the law than sexual and partner violence, which is common mainly against women by men. But sexual abuse experienced by a man at the hands of another man can be considered shameful by existing morality, just like for a woman.

    A man who harasses another man will be judged more than a man who harasses a woman. At the same time, it is not so much violence that can be condemned, which in a society of gender inequality is often justified and identified with male sexuality, as homosexuality. Identifying male sexuality with violence and justifying violence against women are some of the reasons why male homosexuality is more strongly condemned than female homosexuality. Same-sex sexual violence among men is also more strongly condemned than among women, which has nothing to do with voluntary relationships.

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