Stereotypes of Kuboian people have evolved within their society, with many originating from the 1990s and early 2000s.

Modern Kuboians

Alcoholism

It is a common stereotype that Kuboian teenagers and young adults are alcoholics, and are particularly addicted to cider.

Research indicates that young adults and teenagers in Kuboia are more likely to drink compared to the rest of the world, but less likely to be alcohol-dependant.

Karouls and Fyties

Kuboian children and teenagers have long been fixed to personality stereotypes. Girls ("Karouls") are usually seen as snooty, xenophobic and aggressive; boys ("Fyties") meanwhile are often seen as effeminate, frequently spreading gossip and enjoy fairy tales and pantomime performances. Whilst some have reclaimed the terms, others have criticised the terms as inaccurate and offensive. Notably, Ericka Streets considered the term "karoul" insulting.

Xenophobia and anti-Americanism

A widely held stereotype held about Kuboians is that they do not like other English-speaking countries, especially the United States.

Lack of education

Due to Kuboia's notoriously short school hours and large amount of days off, the country is frequently stereotyped as being full of uneducated youths.

Sex and relationships

Kuboians are frequently stereotyped as being promiscuous, and having many casual sexual partners or "friends with benefits".

Young Kuboian women are often stereotyped as being perverted, child molesters. They may also be depicted as gold-diggers and/or domestic abusers. Research has indicated that at least 50% of domestic abuse reports in Kuboia are committed by women aged between 20 and 40 targeteing pre-teen children.

Casual and unprofessional

In the media, Kuboians may be depicted as unorganised, unprofessional and extremely casual. Statistics reported in both 2005 and 2015 indicate that Kuboians are much more likely to dress casually to weddings, funerals and professional events compared to citizens from other countries. Kuboian work places are also known for being very laid back and unorganised.

Depression and suicide

Kuboians may be stereotyped as being mentally ill or depressed.

Suicide in Kuboia has been a severe issue since the early 2000s. It formerly had the third-highest suicide rate in Europe, and is one of the only two countries in the world in which the female suicide rate is higher than the male rate (the other being China). Several high-profile and famous Kuboians have died from suicide, which has created a stereotype that all Kuboian celebrities will end their lives eventually.

Indigenous Kuboians

Positive stereotypes

  • Tribal stereotypes of Kuboians are very serious about their homeland and wanted to defend it.

Negative stereotypes

  • They hate any Europeans that are Germanic because they invaded their homeland and destroyed their culture.
  • They want to demodernise Kuboia back to their primitive ways of living.
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