How to use the right word to describe a product
The term “malevolent” is usually a synonym for “evil”.
In a new study, however, it turns out that the term “evil” may be an accurate descriptor for men who engage in this behaviour.
The research suggests that the word “malevolence” is a misleading description for men engaged in this kind of behaviour.
To find out more, The Australian’s Ben Grieve visited the headquarters of the Australian Federal Police to ask some of its senior officers how they define “evil”, and how they think they should be treated for engaging in such behaviour.
What you need to know about sexual harassment and abuse The research involved a survey of 1,700 officers across Australia.
The survey found that the majority of officers felt that the “bad guys” were men who use their power to intimidate women.
“I feel bad for them, they do the same to other women,” one officer told The Australian.
Another officer said that men who engaged in such behaviours were more likely to be malevolent because “men have a tendency to behave badly”. “
You can’t say it’s bad, you can’t call it bad, it’s just not good behaviour.”
Another officer said that men who engaged in such behaviours were more likely to be malevolent because “men have a tendency to behave badly”.
Another officer agreed that men were more prone to committing sexual harassment.
“When it’s a woman, I’m the one doing the harassing and the guy is the one that is doing it,” he said.
“It’s a big difference.”
Another Australian officer said he thought men who abused women were more motivated by lust than because of any kind of harm.
“In my experience I think the more they’re lustful the more it escalates,” he told The Guardian.
“The more it’s about a desire for power, the more likely it is that there will be violence.”
In one case, an officer was filmed grabbing a woman’s breasts in an unprovoked attack.
“How can I get away with that?” the officer asked in the video.
“Because you don’t know what she’s thinking?”
The woman responds: “I’m a human being.
I don’t have power.
You know I don to you.
If I have power you have power.”
Another woman described the same behaviour as being “an absolute form of rape”.
“I don’t understand why a woman would be the one who has to defend herself.
Why does he have to grab her boobs?” she said.
When asked what it was like to live under a malevolent boss, one officer said: “It can be really terrifying.”