Consider a family with a youth who accidentally shot themselves. Rather than state that it was an accident, the family tells authorities that it was a "suicide".
Consider a family with an adult that chooses to commit suicide. Rather than state that it was a suicide, the family tells the authorities that it was an "accident".
Is there a good reason to believe that one of these effects is stronger than the other?
That's a great statistical question! If the data skew was proportionally equal in both directions, the two skews would cancel each other out, right?
Unfortunately, we don't know if the data skews towards accidents, or skews towards suicides, or skews towards them both equally. Here is the snarky one-liner answer to your question:
>>>Is there a good reason to believe that one of these effects is not stronger than the other?