Canada : Man sexually assaulted by 4 women Police are investigating after a young Toronto man complained he was sexually assaulted by a group of women. Toronto Police said Sunday a 19-year-old male was attacked by four women inside a parked Honda SUV early on March 31 after meeting his assailants at a nightclub in the King St. W.-University Ave. area. The women â€” all described as around 200 pounds, 5-foot-4, and dressed in short skirts and high heels â€” offered to drive the victim home, but instead took him to a parking lot in the Queen St. W.-Spadina Ave. area. It was there that each of the four women â€” believed to be in their 30s â€” allegedly assaulted him, said Det.-Const. Shannon McParland. The victim did not report the crime until April 5, according to police.McParland commended the man for coming forward, acknowledging it can be difficult for a male victim of such a crime to complain to police.â€œItâ€™s very important (that victims come forward) because if they donâ€™t, then there is no record of it ever happening ... I think heâ€™s very brave.â€ McParland said.She added that sex assault covers a wide range of acts, including unwanted touching, grabbing, kissing, oral sex and intercourse. McParland would not provide details of the alleged attack, but added the victim did not sustain any physical injuries from the incident.Curtis St. John, of the New York-based Male Survivor â€” a support network for sex assault victims â€” said it is rare for male victims of female sexual assault to come forward because of the stigma attached to such incidents. â€œIt definitely happens, and the reason you donâ€™t hear about it is because men donâ€™t report,â€ said St. John. â€œMen grow up feeling they have to be in control of every situation. They are also under media pressure to feel lucky that something like this happens to them.â€St. John also said a male victim of such an attack â€œ(will) get a lot of criticism for this, (as) guys arenâ€™t considered victims,â€ and suffer some of the symptoms of sex assault victims, such as betrayal, helplessness and low self esteem.Nichole Pietsch, of the Ontario Coalition of Rape Crisis Centres, agreed. â€œStatistically and anecdotally, it is a crime experienced mostly by women, and the offenders tend to be male,â€ she said.