Media thus possess the unhealthy ability to remove the sensitivity upon sexual assault cases towards celebrities as a file meant to target their public personas.
The concept of sexual assault remains a somewhat sensitive topic, almost entirely taboo in private quarters; but upon the inspection of the portion of the population that media attention is mostly cast on, it almost becomes a sensation that does not prompt the same point of sensitivity that is required of such a case. All in all, it is dehumanized as a piece of daily life and becomes something that the general public becomes desensitized to.
It is an evident headline, as everything becomes a point of being sensationalized, the scandals being made heavily a taunt left as an example for every other case that happens after that. While it is one to prompt the realities of sexual abuse, the sensationalism causes a detriment in which rather than identifying sexual harassment as a problem, it can conclude in a manner that overviews boundaries, therefore leaving the victim vulnerable to the public eye. A couple of recent critical reports of this would be the case of famous persons such as that of Kesha (against Sony and her producer) and that of Taylor Swift.
This becomes notable in public profiles or people affected by public profiles. Perhaps it can even be a given that even in popular media do people experience a growing tolerance (or possible lack of care) for certain aspects of culture that may be presented to them, and whatever follows in a real-world scenario may as well be complimentary of such cases that can come within the limit of whatever may be seen to them.
The rundown of everything is that reports require greater care in exposing such data into the open world, giving victims a better handle in sensitive cases that may deter them from adequately handling the claims that they are meant to hold at the end of the day.