Despite being not expected to comply orders, women were completely obedient into torturing the puppy:
APA abstract can be found here: http://psycnet.apa.org/psycinfo/1972-24881-001
'Critics point to the fact that the winning team of 2014 World Cup, Germany, received $35 million, while the American women’s team which was victorious in Sunday’s final were given 17.5 times less, $2 million....So, is FIFA a sexist organization, because that would be a strange accusation considering women are overpaid.The Wall Street Journal reported in June that Fox Sports was poised to receive, “upwards of $17 million in sponsorship revenue for [The 2015 Women’s World Cup].'
The sponsor revenue for the 2014 Men’s World Cup, $529 million. That is 31 times greater than the women’s event.But, the total prize money was 38 times greater for men. Let’s look at total revenue then...
In 2011 the Women’s World Cup hosted in Germany had earnings of $72,818,500. The South Africa World Cup in 2010, had sales of $3.7 billion. That is 50 times greater.
The 2014 World Cup was even a greater success, $4.8 billion.When comparing the pay of the players relative to the event’s revenue, one sees the discrepancy, that women players gain a higher percentage of the event’s earnings than men.
In 2011, the payout for women’s event was $10 million. This would mean the players earn 13 percent of total revenues.
In 2010 the total men’s prize money was $348 million, that is nine percent of that tournament’s earnings. It was even worse for men in 2014 when they received seven percent of the revenue."'
'What sports do women watch on T.V.? Yes, Abby Wambach in the women’s World Cup and Serena Williams in the women’s final at the U.S. Open were popular picks this year. But soccer and tennis still pale next to football, basketball, baseball and yes, Nascar. (men’s versions all, save for the occasional female race car driver).
Females account for more than a third of 14 million-plus people that tune into major events like the NBA Finals, World Series, Daytona 500, and Stanley Cup Finals, according to data from Nielsen. And as for the granddaddy sporting event of the year, the Super Bowl, the 2011 figure jumps to 45.9% of the game’s 111 million viewers, or some 50 million women cheering on the Steelers or Packers.
The NFL shop online puts out an entire line of female-targeted merchandise for every team. Maybe it’s time to lay the term “football widow” to rest.
“I don’t think people realize how big a percentage is women,” says Stephen Master, a Nielsen Vice President. And it’s not all that new of a trend – Master notes that women have been a big part of the viewing audience for the better part of the last decade, at least for the major events.
Meantime, 5.2 million women tuned into the Women’s World Cup final between Japan and the U.S. (compared to 8.3 million men), making it the fifth-most viewed sporting event among females. The U.S. quarterfinal match against Brazil also squeezes onto the top ten list, just head of both the men’s and women’s Wimbledon finals, with 1.2 million female viewers (again, there were many more male viewers).
The quarterfinal actually outdrew the U.S. soccer team’s semifinal match against France one round later, which shows the attraction of a powerful opponent. Women’s soccer, though, proved no different than men’s baseball, hockey or hoops – all rely on a solid female audience of 30% or so to complement a viewership that’s predominantly male. Even the recent U.S. Open Women’s final , won by Samantha Stosur overSerena Williams, had slightly more male viewers (2.7 million) than female (2.4 million).