Adult Gay Sex Abuse of Children in America
~1/3 Adult Gay Males Admit Criminal Sex Abuse of Kids!
~1 in 6 US Adult Males Admit Being Criminally and
Sexually Abused as Under-Aged Boys, Almostly
6 Surveys: 2 Predator Surveys & 5 Victim Surveys
At least 1/3 Adult Gay Males Admit Criminal Sex Abuse of Boys Under 9 to 17!
A. Two Predator Surveys:
1. 1/3 Adult Gay Males Admit Criminal Sex Abuse of Boy Children Age Under 9 to 17
~~(Source: Karla Jay & Allen Young. 1979. The Gay Report. Simon Schuster. Page 275)
2. 4% of US Catholic Priests Criminal Child Sex Abuse, Victims: 81% Boys, 19% Girls
~~Thus priests' sex abuse was mostly homosexual problem: adult male priest on male boy.
~~Church Canon Law forbids homosexually oriented ordination or study for priesthood.
~~Dominant predator priests were ordained over 40 peak years 1940-1978 under popes: Pius
XII, John XXIII and Paul VI, likely result of Masonic & Soviet KGB agent infiltration.
~~(Source: John Jay Criminal Institute. 2004. John Jay Report...1950-2002. US Bishops. p 69.)
B. Five Victim Surveys: (Source: 1 in 6 https://1in6.org/the-1-in-6-statistic/)
One in six adult men in America admit in 5 surveys admit being criminally sexually abuse as
under-aged boys almost exclusively by adult men.
1. A 2005 study conducted by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control, on San Diego Kaiser
Permanente HMO members, reported that 16% of males were sexually abused by the age of 181
2. A 2003 national study of U.S. adults reported that 14.2% of men were sexually abused before
the age of 18. 2
3. A 1998 study reviewing research on male childhood sexual abuse concluded that the
problems is “common, under-reported, under-recognized, and under-treated.” 3
4. A 1996 study of male university students in the Boston area reported that 18% of men were
sexually abused before the age of 16. 4
5. A 1990 national study of U.S. adults reported that 16% of men were sexually abused before
the age of 18. 5
- Dube, S.R., Anda, R.F., Whitfield, C.L., et al. (2005). Long-term consequences of childhood sexual abuse by gender of
victim. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 28, 430-438.
- Briere, J. & Elliot, D.M. (2003). Prevalence and psychological sequelae of self-reported childhood physical and sexual
abuse in a general population sample of men and women. Child Abuse & Neglect, 27, 1205-1222.
- Holmes, W.C., & Slap, G.B. (1998). Sexual abuse of boys: Definition, prevalence, correlates, sequelae, and
management. Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), 280, 1855-1862.
- Lisak, D., Hopper, J. & Song, P. (1996). Factors in the cycle of violence: Gender rigidity and emotional constriction.
Journal of Traumatic Stress, 9, 721-743.
- Finkelhor, D., Hotaling, G., Lewis, I. A., & Smith, C. (1990). Sexual abuse in a national survey of adult men and women:
Prevalence, characteristics, and risk factors. Child Abuse & Neglect, 14, 19-28.
- Holmes, G.R., Offen, L., & Waller, G. (1997). See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil: Why do relatively few male victims
of childhood sexual abuse receive help for abuse-related issues in adulthood? Clinical Psychology Review, 17, 69-88.
- Widom, C.S. & Morris, S. (1997). Accuracy of adult recollections of childhood victimization part 2. Childhood sexual
abuse. Psychological Assessment, 9, 34-46.
- Widom (1999). Posttraumatic stress disorder in abused and neglected children grown up. American Journal of
Psychiatry, 156, 1223-1229.
- Felitti, V.J., Anda, R.F., Nordenberg, D., Williamson, D.F., Spitz, A.M., et al. (1998). Relationship of childhood abuse and
household dysfunction to many of the leading causes of death in adults. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 14,
- Lisak, D. & Luster, L. (1994). Educational, occupational and relationship histories of men who were sexually and/or
physically abused as children. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 7, 507-523.
*There are many more studies than these. Our goal here is to summarize some key research that has been published by
respected scientists, in reputable journals, after their work was reviewed and approved by their scientific peers. For a detailed
discussion of definitions and research methods, see former advisory board member Dr. Jim Hopper’s Sexual Abuse of Males.