From a young age, children are taught that rape is wrong and that consent is required to have sex, according to a new study from researchers at Duke University and the University of Texas at Austin.
They also learn that they need to avoid sexual activity if they want to avoid being accused of rape or child sexual abuse, according.
But they also learn from their peers that the law requires them to keep their distance and do not report sexual assault or sexual assault to authorities.
In the study, researchers tracked the development of young children as they were being sexually abused in elementary school and college.
They found that students who were told they were innocent and that there was no sexual assault were more likely to report being sexually assaulted as adults.
When the children were in high school, they were less likely to have experienced sexual assault.
The study, published today in the journal Child Abuse & Neglect, also found that the children who were the most confident in their innocence were the ones who reported being sexually molested by peers.
The research team focused on four-year-old children, and they found that those who were more confident in the innocence of their parents were less willing to report their abuse to authorities and to tell their parents what happened.
When researchers looked at the data of 8,000 young people between the ages of 10 and 17, they found a strong link between being confident in one’s innocence and reporting sexual assault, the researchers wrote.
In fact, the more confident the children, the less likely they were to report sexual abuse.
The more confident a child was, the fewer times he or she reported being assaulted.
The findings also indicated that children who felt confident in what happened to them were less reluctant to report what happened, which in turn could be contributing to the increased reporting rates for sexual assault as adults, the authors wrote.
The findings also indicate that the ability to report a crime may not be the most important factor in how well children feel comfortable with the law and with being believed by their parents, the study authors wrote in the study.
Instead, it appears that confidence in one or both of these elements plays a more important role in how children feel safe and comfortable in their relationships with their parents.