A new report finds women are increasingly using social media to vent their anger and frustration, and their anger can be used to intimidate others.
The research, published by the Center for Media and Democracy, shows that women are using social networking to vent anger and frustrations, and that the anger can also be used by others to intimidate women.
The report shows that social media sites like Facebook and Twitter have become platforms where women can vent their frustration at their workplace and work environment, which in turn can lead to further attacks against women, and ultimately, women in general.
“The data clearly shows that when women have the opportunity to vent, they are more likely to do so than when they have to suppress their anger,” said Sara Ettlinger, senior research associate at the Center.
The researchers used data from Facebook and Google Analytics to measure the extent to which women use the platforms to vent.
The report shows women who have the ability to vent are far more likely than women who are not able to vent to express anger.
Women who are able to express their anger tend to do it on social media platforms, such as Twitter and Facebook, and on sites such as LinkedIn, where the number of people posting angry messages is nearly three times greater.
The Center found that on Facebook, women vent on average once every 24 hours, and men vent on an average once an hour.
Women are far less likely to vent online than men.
While only 1 percent of women say they vent online each day, only about 13 percent of men say they do.
Women also tend to vent on Twitter and on other social media channels.
Women are less likely than men to vent via these social media media channels than on Facebook and other social networks.
Women have been venting on Twitter more than men for the past two years, according to the study, but it is only this past year that women have been able to see the amount of anger directed toward them online.
Women’s anger is also being directed at other women, which is a key issue when it comes to violence against women.
The Center found the number and severity of reports of sexual assault against women on Twitter rose by more than 20 percent from 2016 to 2017.
In 2017, about 6,000 women were reported as victims of sexual violence on Twitter.
This year, that number has grown to nearly 22,000.
Women vent on social networking platforms are far easier to find, as the number has been rising steadily over the past several years.
It is important to note that the research found that the proportion of women who report they are the victim of physical violence on social networks has remained relatively stable over the years, and the number reporting sexual violence has fallen.
This means that the number who report being assaulted on social platforms is increasing over time.
According to the report, the more times a woman’s anger can come across her face, the higher her likelihood of experiencing violence online.
Men venting online have been using the tools to vent even more.
The study found that women who vent online are much more likely that they are able and willing to report being the target of violent, or threatening behavior on social sites.
Men venting in the same way are more than three times more likely of being the victim.
Women in general have been more likely in the past to be the target, but this trend has shifted in recent years.
According to the research, women are less and less likely as they age to be targeted by violent or threatening actions.
Men are also more likely now than women to be physically assaulted online.
The research found there were 8,865 reported cases of physical assault against men in 2017, up from 7,821 in 2016.
Women reported 5,715 incidents of physical abuse, up 10 percent from 2015.
The data also shows that the rate of cyber stalking of women has increased over the last year, from about one incident a week in 2016 to nearly one incident per week in 2017.
This is due in part to the fact that women tend to have fewer friends on social network sites, and are more willing to share their private information on social social media.
In addition, cyber harassment of women is increasing across all social media, including on Facebook.
The study found the rate has increased from one incident to about two incidents per week.
This report was produced by the Women’s Media Center at the University of California, Berkeley.
The center is an independent research organization focused on women’s media, technology, and politics.
The center provides an in-depth look at the intersection of women’s digital media and politics through research on the intersection between online and offline harassment, online abuse, and online violence.