Swedish case, the FBI is a Swedish documentary series where experts Bo Astrom and Mark Safarik tackles eight Swedish unsolved murder cases.

Svenska fall för FBI - Netflix

Type: Documentary

Languages: Swedish

Status: Running

Runtime: 60 minutes

Premier: 2015-04-27

Svenska fall för FBI - Rape statistics - Netflix

Statistics on rape and other sexual assaults are commonly available in industrialized countries, and are becoming more common throughout the world. Inconsistent definitions of rape, different rates of reporting, recording, prosecution and conviction for rape create controversial statistical disparities, and lead to accusations that many rape statistics are unreliable or misleading. In some jurisdictions, male-female rape is the only form of rape counted in the statistics. Countries may not define forced sex on a spouse as “rape”. Rape is a severely under-reported crime with surveys showing dark figures of up to 91.6% of rapes going unreported. Prevalence of reasons for not reporting rape differ across countries. They may include fear of retaliation, uncertainty about whether a crime was committed or if the offender intended harm, not wanting others to know about the rape, not wanting the offender to get in trouble, fear of prosecution (e.g. due to laws against premarital sex), and doubt in local law enforcement. A United Nations statistical report compiled from government sources showed that more than 250,000 cases of rape or attempted rape were recorded by police annually. The reported data covered 65 countries.

Svenska fall för FBI - Belgium - Netflix

In 2008, the incidence of rapes recorded by the police was 26.3 per 100,000 people, according to data by UNODC. Rape in Belgium is defined by Article 375 of the Penal Code as “any act of sexual penetration, of whatever sort and by whatever means, committed on a non-consenting person”. Marital rape is also illegal under this law. Apart from criminal proceedings, committing marital rape has also consequences in a divorce case. The new amendments of the Civil Code regulating marriage and divorce, that came into effect in September 2007, state that any of the spouses, following a divorce, may receive alimony if they need the money; but a spouse who has committed rape or other violent crimes against the other spouse cannot receive alimony. Article 301 reads: “The court may refuse to grant the application for a alimony if the defendant proves that the applicant has committed a serious offense that rendered it impossible to continue living together. Under no circumstances will alimony be given to a spouse who was found guilty of an act referred to in Articles 375, 398-400, 402, 403 or 405 of the Penal Code, committed against the person of the defendant, or an attempt to commit an act referred to in Articles 375, 393, 394 or 397 of the Code against the same person.”

Svenska fall för FBI - References - Netflix