Describe the Basis of Feminist Criminology
Costs of victimization
• Property defamation and loss: the value of the property destroyed and of property stolen and not recovered, in addition to protection claims set back the finances that show up in the victim’s property loss.
• Productivity: Loss of income, incidental needs, home maintenance, and missed school days by victims and their families. This class also includes profit loss by workers and supervisors recruiting and preparing alternatives for debilitated employees, stressing over an injured employee, and so on, and by individuals delayed in traffic brought about by driving accidents.
• Mental health awareness: installments of facilities to criminals by counselors, doctors, social workers, reverends or pastors.
Effects of Victimization
• At the time the crime is taking place, or after determining that crime has been committed, victims are likely to experience different physical responses. These may result an increased spike in adrenalin in the body, increased heart rate, hyperventilation, shaking, tears, numbness, a feeling of being paralyzed or constrained movements, dryness of the mouth, heightened sense of awareness, for example, resulting in a ''fight or flight'' reaction.
• Initially, victimized people may have a hard time coming to terms with being the victim of a crime. They may choose to block it out mentally. These experiences could last a few minutes to months or years depending on the