She has chosen to share her story in order to illuminate the endemic problem of sexual violence in India.
Sexual harassment is endemic in Egypt, but assault by groups of dozens or hundreds of men is not.
Travel from an endemic area to an under-vaccinated population in the United States is a distinct possibility.
And those of us who do have insurance would be spared the insurance-related anxiety that's endemic in contemporary American life.
Riding any anti-Obama hobby horse is endemic to today's GOP.
No country or climate is exempt, yet there is no locality in which it is endemic.
The first death from fever, or any other endemic, furnishes him with a pretext.
In geographical position Varallo is the most western city of North Italy in which painting and sculpture were endemic.
Such an epidemic in any country is a proof that the cholera is not endemic there.
John Hunter has described an endemic disease among the Africans in Jamaica, in which they devoured dirt.
endemic en·dem·ic (ěn-děm'ĭk)
Prevalent in or restricted to a particular region, community, or group of people. Used of a disease.
Our Living Language : A disease that occurs regularly in a particular area, as malaria does in many tropical countries, is said to be endemic. The word endemic, built from the prefix en-, "in or within," and the Greek word demos, "people," means "within the people (of a region)." A disease that affects many more people than usual in a particular area or that spreads into regions in which it does not usually occur is said to be epidemic. This word, built from the prefix epi-, meaning "upon," and demos, means "upon the people." In order for a disease to become epidemic it must be highly contagious, that is, easily spread through a population. Influenza has been the cause of many epidemics throughout history. Epidemics of waterborne diseases such as cholera often occur after natural disasters such as earthquakes and severe storms that disrupt or destroy sanitation systems and supplies of fresh water.