Rape fantasy stories from a rape statistics perspective

The BBC’s rape statistics series is looking at the stories of people and places around the world who tell their stories of rape.

This month, we are looking at rape fantasy stories.

What is a rape fantasy story?

Rape fantasy stories are stories told by people who have experienced rape or sexual assault.

Rapes happen to men, women and children, often in situations of extreme violence and intimidation.

They are told by someone who knows their pain, and often by a stranger, such as a friend or family member.

Some of these stories have been told to journalists by victims themselves, and others have been shared with friends, family and colleagues.

The stories are often told from a place of extreme fear, but also from an awareness of the consequences of the actions that lead to the attack.

Who can write a rape story?

You can do it.

You can publish a rape scenario.

You might even write it yourself.

However, you need to be careful not to get into legal trouble, or get caught up in a legal fight for compensation.

If you want to be sure that you don’t get into trouble, please read our advice for how to write a story.

You will also need to know how to ask questions.

The first step is to make sure you are speaking to someone who is not a police officer or victim, who is also not the person you are writing about.

The second step is finding someone to interview.

If that is not possible, contact the Rape Crisis Centre.

They can help you find a way to do this.

The third step is speaking to a lawyer.

If your story involves a police report, or a person who was interviewed by a police investigator, then you need a lawyer who is familiar with rape law.

This may involve asking the police for information about the crime.

It also means contacting the police directly, rather than contacting an independent police inquiry team.

A lawyer who knows how to tell you the law in your jurisdiction will be able to provide advice on how to handle the legal details of your case.

When can I start writing a rape case?

There are many legal options, from writing to talking to someone to asking a police, victim support or court services organisation.

It is important to speak to a solicitor, as well as a lawyer, before you start.

If the crime was committed by an adult, the person committing the offence should be able and willing to make an application to have the crime prosecuted in their jurisdiction.

If it was committed with an under 18, then the person who committed the offence must be aged 18 or over.

Where can I find more information?

The Rape Crisis Centres website has information on how people can report rape and sexual assault, or read about the law on sexual assault and rape.