Despite it being a form of sexual assault, perpetrators often don't see it that way. "He told me I was being a drama queen," said one victim. "I felt sickened."
Reps. Carolyn Maloney and Ro Khanna have asked the DOJ to turn over information on stealthing, a form of sexual assault that involves the nonconsensual removal of a condom during sex.
Alexandra Brodsky, author of the study that looked into the trend of nonconsensual condom removal during sex, talks to Broadly about her research's impact.
Stealthing er den nye gråzone inden for seksuelle overgreb. Vi talte med fire personer, som har prøvet det på egen krop.
When a law review article I wrote about nonconsensual condom removal—or "stealthing"—went viral, I knew I'd struck a chord with countless victims throughout the world. But I worry about how politicians are responding to this new class of crime.
In the case that inspired international conversations about "stealthing," the man accused of removing a condom during sex without his partner's consent will be convicted of defilement.
A 2017 study takes an in-depth look at the practice of removing a condom during sex without a partner's knowledge or consent, also known as "stealthing."