The BBC Africa Eye documentary has turned its eye on rape, particularly in Diepsloot, a town in South Africa.
Rape has become a normal thing in Diepsloot, and rapists walk around town like it’s nothing.
BBC spoke to two rapists who spoke casually about what it is they do.
To stop the menace of rape in their society, the residents of Diepsloot have taken up another type of menace: jungle justice.
The residents beat suspected rapists to a pulp, then they stand by and watch as the suspects are set on fire.
In the documentary, the reporter asks David how he feels that he gave his former girlfriend HIV.
"I feel okay," answers David.
In the same interview, he admits having raped about 21 or 24 women.
Asked if he uses protection, David said: "No... I didn't use any protection...I know I'm HIV positive so I want to spread that HIV. I feel good because I can't die alone."
He then tells the reporter that he can't stay 3 days without sex because he is "a powerful guy". The reporter asks him if he thinks he is a dangerous man in the society, and David answers, "they are scared of me...they know I can take action anytime".
The reporter proceeds to ask David if he was ever sexually abused while he was growing up and David replied: "Yes, I was around 14 or 15 years old at the time, the police started to treat me like a wife, then have sex with me...so I learnt it from there and started doing it outside."
Watch the documentary below.