A victim is not expected to be armed or prepared.
A business is.
The audacity of businesses thinking they are victims amazes me. Don't leave the safe open and don't fail to use a time lock.
You are responsible for the safety of your business.
So, according to you, being the victim of a crime depends on whether you were engaging in business? If my personal car gets stolen, I'm a victim, but if it's my function car while I'm working, I'm responsible for being robbed? If a woman is raped, she's a victim, unless it was a prostitute during her business, then she's responsible for being raped?
Please. Of course people would better be prudent and protect themselves from criminals, but your notion of ethics is completely twisted if you really believe "business are not victims". Being the victim or the responsible of a crime has absolutely nothing to do with whether you were engaging in business, pleasure or whatever.
Sometimes you can. The local restaurant website where I often order my meals is quite lame. I know, for ex., that they don't hash passwords, it's stored as clear text. There are probably other security vulnerabilities. Judging by the web design, they probably had a very limited budget for building that site. If they had to have the level of security a site needs to have to exist safely in the bitcoin world, maybe they wouldn't even have a site at all, or their meals would be more expensive just to account for that.
Hashing passwords is standard practice expected. Fix your website. There's plenty of high schoolers out of work who could do it for nearly nothing or even a few BTC.
Stop avoiding responsibility.
It's not "my website". But it is a good example. Why should they even care about spending money on a high schooler to have a decent site? All they want is to deliver sandwiches and meals. The only reason they've probably done a site at all was because they work in a "geek area", and have many clients that prefer ordering by clicking instead of using the phone.
They don't really care about having a good, secure site, and it's fine enough for them, as long as they keep delivering good meals at an affordable price.
But that's only because they don't accept bitcoin (or any other digital means of payment, for that matter). If they ever consider the possibility, their site will be completely rapped by the crooks OP talks about. So, summarizing, OP has a point. The high level of "cyberviolence" we are submitted to (and also the fact we can't even try to punish these hackers as we may do with meatspace criminals) makes life harder for honest people, unfortunately.
But maybe a better comparison would be to compare the level of security needed to safely maintain a bitcoin wallet in a site, and the level of security needed to safely store credit card numbers. I have no idea which kind of site is more attacked.
I goes both ways. Sure, you're still a victim, but on the flip side, you should secure your site. And that goes for any site, not just a bitcoin-related site.
If you don't want to be a victim, secure you site.