On about their ordeal to their fellows rather

On the graph above, it shows the number of
crimes which have been unreported, is significantly high. There are many
reasons why an individual may not want to report their crime. An example of
this is sexual assault such as rape, on average there is only a 7.5% chance of
conviction. The victims are sometimes interrogated, which suggests that they
were responsible or that they were lying, they also have to be face to face
with the assaulter and have to prove that they put up extreme resistance in
having any hope of winning a court case. 
The reason why it may go unreported, is that the victim feels they don’t
have the strength to relive the ordeal or they feel that the police will not
take them seriously or take any action towards the situation. Following the
analysis of the crime figures from the data collected from the HO and the BCS,
in my conclusion I can say that the crime cases are more reported with the BCS
rather than the HO. This is because the BCS have all of the criminal cases that
have been reported are documented and includes every single individual who
completed the survey. This shows that the public may feel more comfortable to
come clear about their ordeal to their fellows rather than filing a case which
may take longer and not ever solved and get the outcome they hoped would
happen. The British Crime Survey may also help reveal some hidden crimes to,
which goes unreported. In the analysis, it stated in the year 2010 to 2011
there were 9.9 million crime cases that had been recorded. The result of this
is due to the survey which does vastly widen the gap between cases reported to
the police and documented to the HO which only had 4.2 million cases. In
addition to this the figures taken from the HO were smaller in comparison to
the results from the BCS, which leaves an interval of 5.4 million crime cases
which were technically not recorded by the HO. The HO uses a system where it
identifies and classifies criminal acts.