Teens trying to understand sexuality are already vulnerable to confusion and less-than-pleasurable experimentation, and then “if peers heap abuse on you for it, that can be a very traumatic experience,” she says.
At the college level, the study about slut discourse also ties into a growing understanding of class polarization in society.
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Bisexual women tend to be less restricted in their sociosexual attitudes than both homo- and heterosexual women.Most societies have historically been more critical of women's promiscuity than of heterosexual men's.Among women, as well as men, inclination for sex outside of committed relationships is correlated with sex drive, Studies have related sociosexual orientation to sex drive, especially in women, where the higher the sex drive the less restricted the sociosexual orientation, or interest in sex outside of committed relationships.That sticks,” says Parry Aftab, a New Jersey-based cyber-bullying expert and executive director of Wired Younger boys tend to believe the label is a sign of someone’s sexual easiness, and “those labels often turn into aggressive sexual situations,” with 13-year-old boys soliciting or even assaulting girls, Ms. “Those solicitations follow [the girl] from school to school; it’s a powerful word.”By the later teen years, many students are beginning to realize that people use the word to try to make themselves more powerful or liked, says Elizabeth Englander, a psychology professor and director of the Massachusetts Aggression Reduction Center at Bridgewater State University. Englander is currently analyzing responses from 423 18-year-olds who were asked about “slut-shaming.” Just over a quarter of the students (a higher percentage among the boys) said it was used because it’s wrong for girls to have sex or casual sex.