Fifty years ago a white woman accused 14 year old black Emmett Till of sexual assault. It turns out her accusation was false, Throughout America, college campuses are reliving the Jim Crow South where black men stereotyped as rapists were lynched by the Ku Klux Klan. Today at colleges when a white female accuses a black male of assaulting her, Title IX teaches (religiously) that she is to be believed. This brazen and radical feminist stance of ‘believe’ is leading to hundreds of innocent males being Title9 falsely accused, expelled and denied a college education for life. Many of the accused males are black without resources to defend their innocence. Below are true stories of alleged campus sexual assaults involving white girls who Title9 accuse blacks. ALL BLACKS WERE Denied a FAIR HEARING, Denied DUE PROCESS, and denied the PRESUMPTION OF INNOCENCE.
Sacred Heart University: White Female and 2 Black Males have consenting sex, She cries rape. 2 BLACKS EXPELLED White Female is charged w making a false allegation. 2 Black Males never get their college education or scholarship back.
Florida State University: White Female and Black Male athlete have consenting sex. Female accuses. Black Male is found innocent three times. White Female shifts story, contradicts evidence. White Female seeks celebrity and $$ while BLACK MALE IS SLANDERED.
False accusations exist. Due Process is essential for justice. Alice
Original content by the contributors to Save our Sons
Parents of innocent accused sons are often crying inside for years as they try to help their young sons heal after they are treated cruelly and unjustly by Title IX. Title IX hearings are not about seeking truth when a sex accusation is made. Title IX is about cruelty towards the minority gender on campuses. Males.
New lawsuits appear weekly from accused males who have been bullied, abused and denied due process by Title IX. And thanks to Obama’s 2011 DCL, Title IX is very successful in expelling/suspending/denying an education to hundreds of males. Once accused, males are isolated from their friends, and told they cannot speak to anyone at the school about the accusation. As a result, these young 17-24 year old males are emotional wrecks for years, lending to suicidal thoughts, hospitalization or both.
I hear from these males and their parents, and below is a sampling of their suffering. Because this information is so personal, I’ve simplified the stories by removing details to protect identities.
My son suffers from panic attacks regularly.
My son has PTSD.
My son confessed to me that suicide crossed his mind more than once.
My son was suicidal but fortunately not successful thanks to friends.
My friend’s son was hospitalized for suicidal thoughts and he is still in therapy.
My son is too distressed to talk to me.
My son’s spirit was damaged. I worried he might go down a black hole of depression. He barely ate or slept for months.
My son was deeply depressed for a long time and he still can’t discuss his experience with us.
My son committed suicide. Later on his accuser wanted to meet with me. She told me she was sorry for accusing my son. She was trying make another guy jealous.
The whole thing is a profoundly isolating experience.
I felt I was in a black hole.
Two years ago a my son committed suicide. His accuser later recanted.
My son was put on suicide watch at Occidental College. His friends were scared that he might hurt himself when he was removed from his dorm room and put in isolation. His friends called the suicide watch line, and for 24 hours my son had guards outside his room.
It’s been three years since my son was falsely accused, but he recently told me how dark his days had been, and how dark they still are at times. He also told me he considered killing himself during those dark days three years ago, and my husband and I never knew.
During my son’s Title IX hearing we told the college we were very afraid that our son would take his own life.
A lawyer told me that he takes phone calls 24/7 from college males who are suicidal as a result of being falsely accused.
The emotional toll of a false accusation on families and their son is immense. The psychological trauma is unbearable for these young college males, and thankfully many do not commit suicide, but the wounds are deep and permanent. The scars that these innocent men carry are intensely private and we must help them heal by offering a hand up, by preserving the presumption of innocence, and by demanding due process. If we do not, America is to blame.
I am calling on Mother’s with sons to rise up and fight against the suffocating Title IX accusation persecution of college males. Title IX offers no protection for your son, and in this era of fake news college feminists want you to believe otherwise. There are NO RIGHTS FOR COLLEGE MALES to defend their innocence once accused.
Today is the day to contact these leaders, Betsy DeVos and Senator Tom Lankford. They will defend campus due process. They will reign in Title IX that masquerades as protection for your son. Title IX denies your college son due process rights and mothers you must rise up and stop the bleeding if you want your son to get his college degree.
Your voice counts. Call Senator Tom Lankford #202-224-5754. Say thank you for standing up to Dept. of Education’s illegal practices and for reigning in an out of control agency. This Senator Could Help College Regain Sanity
In 2014 John Doe was expelled from Swarthmore College, and then sued Swarthmore under Title IX. After John-Doe-vs-Swarthmore was filed Swarthmore said “additional information became available which both parties believe raises questions about the impartiality of the college judiciary committee panel that heard John’s case. On the basis of this new information, John has requested that the college vacate the panel’s findings and sanction. The college agrees that the new information raises sufficient questions about the fairness of the hearing to warrant vacating the panel’s findings and sanction.” After this, the federal judge in the case agreed to a joint motion from the college and the student to dismiss the lawsuit.
2011-2016 will be remembered by many college males as years of being unjustly and unfairly persecuted for innocent actions and words. The constant and aggressive attacks on college males in the form of false accusations is downright shameful. Title IX is often used as an anti-male bully club to deny hundreds of males their college degrees. Even Forbes magazine acknowledges that males are an endangered species on college campuses. These years will also be remembered for turning progressive leaning college males into conservatives for life, my son included.
It is my hope that 2017 will quickly usher in much needed campus sanity, fairness and due process. Starting with the repeal of the 2011 DCL. If you want to be a voice for campus change begin here by telling our President-Elect Donald Trump to repeal the 2011 DCL. https://apply.ptt.gov/yourstory/
Thank you, Alice True
With President-elect Donald Trump, advocates for due process have a much better chance of being heard. The Trump transition team is asking you to tell your story and voice your concerns here: https://apply.ptt.gov/yourstory/ Collectively we can tell the stories of our sons and daughters being denied due process rights when falsely accused of campus sexual assault and then unjustly expelled by a Title IX kangaroo court. Together we can ask President-elect Donald Trump to:
- Revoke the 2011 Dear Colleague Letter.
- Return due process to all accused students on college campuses:
- All evidence must be provided to the accused.
- Restore right to cross-examination.
- Adjudication hearing should be by panel of peers, rejecting the single-adjudicator model.
- End immediate removal of accused students unless charged by police, restoring principle of innocent until proven guilty.
- Move OCR under the Dept. of Justice.
- Reject victim-centered (believe the accuser) sexual assault investigations.
- First amendment free speech standards should apply on all campuses, such that students are free from harrassment for personal political views.
Friends of SOS, we can make a difference for our falsely accused college students, please take action.
Gratefully, Alice True
I receive emails from many who are falsely accused. I am often saddened at the manipulative nature of the accusers, and shocked by the powerful Title IX gender specialists who think every female accusation is true, and treat every accused college male as a sexual deviant. The gender specialists are Title IX snake charmers hypnotizing young college girls to believe they’ve been assaulted when they haven’t. Young accused men are denied their college degree, they are isolated from their college community and sports teams, they are denied access to college dining halls, denied access to professors, denied access to the library, and viciously shamed into a rubble of manhood. Accusers rarely call the police or seek a rape kit. Accusers always call the Title IX snake charmers. Below are some of the accusations that I know.
A male is studying in the library for an exam and is staring off into the distance. A girl in the library files a Title IX complaint because he stared too long in her direction. He is suspended for one year, and can not be on campus. Title IX says staring is sexual assault.
A High School male senior is accepted to college and ready to enroll in classes during the summer. The male is informed that his HS ex-girlfriend (who is not going to college) called his college to say her ‘rapist’ is coming to their college. The male can not register, or move into his dorm, while Title IX investigates this girl’s accusation of a kiss that happened not at college, but at HS 200 miles away. The young male’s life was in turmoil and nearly ruined before he even began college. A lawyer had to be retained for true justice. Title IX says sexual assault includes believing an accusation from a jealous HS girl made against a rising freshman.
In 2011 a male broke up with his girlfriend through texting. She filed a Title IX complaint. The girl’s father is a Professor at the college. The male was expelled and denied an education. Years later the girl admitted she lied and signed a notarized document stating that the male never assaulted her. The male is still being denied his college education. Title IX says sexual assault includes revenge from an ex-girlfriend.
In 2013 a sophomore male had consensual sex with a freshman female. “The freshmen class was subject to a new political order, and it really had an effect on the impressionable women…these young girls were so unsure of themselves and how to maintain adult encounters with mutual emotional respect that the only way they could assert their identity was through rash and damaging behavior.” The female filed a Title IX complaint. The male was expelled, denied his education, and still can not transfer to another college. Title IX says sexual assault includes consensual sex.
In 2014 during a family neighborhood gathering a girl pursued a guy who already had a girlfriend. For a year this girl ignored the guy’s wishes who kept saying he had a girlfriend. In 2015 the guy finally got through to the girl. Five months later the girl filed a Title IX complaint for an ‘assault’ that happened 150 miles away in 2014 during the family gathering. The male was suspended a year before graduation. The girl then brought her accusation to the male’s work place. He was fired. This male lost his scholarships, education, degree, and employment. Title IX says sexual assault includes females who are denied the attention of males.
In 2015 a girl asked a guy to take class notes for her, After a month the guy realized he was being used and told the girl he was not going to be taking notes for her anymore. She told him if he stopped taking her class notes, she would accuse him of sexual assault. The guy continued taking her class notes for fear of being accused by her. Title IX says sexual assault includes females threatening males to do what they say or else.
To be continued…
Will someone please shoot an arrow of truth at the bubble of lies that surround the White House regarding campus sexual assault? Today I read that Obama and Biden are threatening to boycott colleges that do not take campus sexual assault seriously.
It is difficult for me to stomach that the President I vigorously campaigned and voted for lives in a White House bubble encircled by staff who fabricate the truth regarding campus sexual assault. My President continues to resist facts, scientific data, and essentially denies to witness the truth that innocent men are being unjustly expelled and denied an education at the mere mention of an accusation. Meanwhile activists shame feminists and researchers who prove beyond a shadow of doubt that the campus rape epidemic is a myth. President Obama and Vice President Biden might boycott colleges for low numbers, but there is a simple reason that colleges are not producing high numbers of reported sexual assaults, it is because A CAMPUS RAPE EPIDEMIC DOES NOT EXIST.
FACTS. Just the facts.
David Lisak is promoted as ‘the’ campus rape expert based on his 2002 serial predator theory of campus rape. Lisak’s work is often cited by White House officials, but there is not a single statement in Lisak’s paper about assaults taking place on or near a campus; there is not a single reference to the campus environment. When researcher Linda LaFauve asked Lisak ‘whether they were about campus sexual assault; he conceded they were not’. “There is, in fact, no foundation for the connection between Lisak’s paper and higher education. This point cannot be emphasized enough. Nothing about the studies from which he repurposed data depended on survey respondents being students, or acts they reported taking place while in college.”
Personally, I am embarrassed for my extremely educated President. He is blind to the fact that Lisak’s study does not pertain to campus sex assaults. But “if you tell a lie big enough and keep repeating it, people will eventually come to believe it.” Researcher LeFauve proves beyond a show of doubt that there is no direct connection to campus sexual assault and Lisak’s study. Yet today, President Obama is threatening colleges based upon a debunked campus rape study. Can this arrow of truth pierce the White House bubble?
Department of Justice states that the rate of rape and sexual assault was 1.2 times higher for non students than for college students. Drink it up. Non college students are more at risk than college students. DOJ scientific data proves beyond a shadow of doubt the rape rate is 1 in 52. Could this arrow of truth, of 1 in 52, make a dent in the White house bubble of fabricated rape statistics?
“YOU can’t handle the truth”
Women and men are speaking out sourcing research and scientific data to refute false statements about the myth of a campus rape epidemic. But when the truth of factual data is voiced, activists scramble to discredit their words and character.
One woman who spoke such truths was slapped with a lawsuit for doing so. Social scientist and researcher Professor Mary Koss shed light on David Lisak’s study. Koss and five other researchers made a startling discovery about the assumption that most campus rapists are serial perpetrators as put forth by Lisak. “The ubiquitous theory-constantly cited by activists, policymakers, and even the Obama White House-was false”. New data just didn’t support it. Koss’ research was much more comprehensive and she expected Lisak and his cohorts to accept the new research and adjust accordingly. “Old assumptions are constantly tested against new data, and abandoned when they prove faulty.” But this did not happen. “There’s been a scientific misconduct case filed against us” revealed Koss
Recently, Andrew Cavarno, a college student at UC Santa Barbara, spoke against beliefs regarding sexual assault on campuses. “There is absolutely no evidence of a rape epidemic on college campuses, the word epidemic implies that there’s a sudden wave of sexual violence, or that things are getting worse – this is just not the case.” Indeed Cavarno is factually correct, yet UCSB provided safe spaces for college students who were triggered by the truth.
In Wendy McElroy’s book, Rape Culture Hysteria: Fixing the Damage Done to Men and Women she writes “There is no rape culture in North America”. The idea is a “particularly vicious fiction because it brands half the human race – males, and especially white males – as rapists or rape facilitators,” she says. “This slander would be denounced as hate speech if it were directed at any other class of human being, such as blacks, gays or women. The Big Lie about rape culture contains all the crucial elements: brashness, sincerity and repetitiveness, and it plays off the emotional and justice-driven agenda of people.”
THREE arrows of truth: Solutions to burst the bubble.
1) FACE (Families Advocating for Campus Equality) has requested to meet with President Obama and Vice President Biden numerous times. As of today, FACE has not met with either. An arrow of truth to burst the bubble would be if these powerful men would sit down with the FACE victims of false allegations and listen. FACE victims are the women and men who are falsely accused, and in spite of being harassed, beaten up, shamed, wrongfully expelled and denied an education they strive to heal.
2) Is President Obama aware of the three lawsuit filed against his Dept. of Education for their illegal mandates? The first lawsuit was filed by Georgia state lawmaker Earl Earhart for what he calls “illegal and unconstitutional directives” from the Education Department. The second lawsuit was filed by Grant Neal who says his school dramatically overreached by kicking him out of school without due process, and says the school was pressured to act the way it did because of illegal pressure from the Obama administration. Neal is suing his college, the Secretary of Education John King and the Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights (OCR). The third lawsuit was filed by the country’s biggest advocate for civil liberties on U.S. campuses. The Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE) is backing a lawsuit by John Doe, a former UVA law student. Doe and FIRE are going after the Obama administration, challenging the Department of Education’s unlawful mandate that colleges abandon due process protections and try sexual misconduct cases using the lowest standard of evidence.
3) In anticipation for reauthorizing the Higher Education Act of 1965, SAVE (Stop Abusive and Violent Environments) designed a model bill to bring fairness to the campus sexual assault issue. Titled the Campus Equality, Fairness, and Transparency Act (CEFTA) the model bill supports the rights and interests of both the complainant and accused student, and encourages the involvement of local criminal justice (which has more expertise than campus tribunals) to get involved in such cases.
CAN the arrows of truth hit their mark?
As long as President Obama is surrounded by staff who fabricate the truth about campus sexual assault the arrows of truth will bounce off the White House bubble.
- It would be courageous for the President to meet with FACE and the victims of false accusations and listen.
- It would be a daring move if the President reigned in his Deptartment of Education’s illegal over-reach.
- It would be bold if my President supported the Campus Equality, Fairness, and Transparency Act.
Perhaps I live in my own bubble, where I am often exposed to the pain and heartbreak of (mostly) young men suffering from the injustice of this collective hysteria. But I must believe that the arrows of truth could break the bubble of fabricated truths that surround the White House, and soon all of us who are fighting for the fair and equal treatment of college students will unify together.
A new organization recently formed by students, Students Advocating for Students, gives a voice for students who want to fight for free speech and due process.
Their motto is: Take Back Your Campus.
Their mission: To educate and empower.
“The majority of college students in this country are tough, hard working, freedom-loving Americans, but their voice is not being heard. We can’t simply stand by as our freedoms slip through the cracks,” says Greg, the Director of Communication and Outreach. “Today we lose our freedoms on campus, tomorrow we lose our freedoms everywhere.”
The President of Students Advocating for Students is Jake Goldberg, who created an online petition last month calling on Congress to not fund OCR’s budget demands.
Please join their movement and support Students Advocating for Students. They have membership categories for students and non-students.
Since I was completely innocent, what did I have to fear? I assumed the police would conduct an unbiased investigation of the matter. That was before I heard about “victim-centered” investigations. By Victor Zheng dailycaller.com
Recently I met the founder of this website, Alice True, and over dinner and drinks I talked with her a little about my private struggle around Title IX issues. She told me about Save Our Sons, and asked me whether I would write a piece about my situation. I agreed to do so, though I have not until now been comfortable telling this story to any but my closest friends.
Our norms of consent, and of what constitutes good or acceptable sex, have been changing rapidly, as demonstrated, for example, by the affirmative consent codes metastasizing within our education system. We devote a lot of attention to how outsiders view and punish young people who run afoul of these codes, innocent boys being labeled rapists, and so on. But we don’t spend enough time wondering about how these accused students see themselves, and what effects these may have on their own sense of self-worth.
Here is what happened to me. One night during my junior year of college, a friend with whom I’d been hooking up regularly (call her “Corinne”) came to my dorm room and we kissed, and touched, and I performed oral sex. It was not a healthy sexual experience. I was needy, a little boorish, and anxious, and had, without telling Corinne or anyone else, abruptly and foolishly stopped taking the antidepressants that were regulating my mood, since they were also affecting my libido; Corinne, for her part, was struggling to understand and articulate her own needs, rather than merely being there for others all the time.
The result was a sexual experience that was explicitly and verbally consensual, not marred by excess intoxication, but was also clearly much more about pleasing me than mutual pleasure. Over the next few weeks I began to experience regret over how I had treated her; I had heard a lot of conversation about sexual assault on campus (even in 2009, the discourse was simmering on our small, extremely progressive campus) and began to wonder to myself wait a minute – I didn’t rape Corinne, did I? I didn’t feel comfortable talking about my concerns with professors or friends or anyone else on campus; I was worried that if I told anyone, I’d be thrown out of school for sexual assault. So I stayed silent and did not process my fears, though in truth the experience helped me understand what good sex meant to me, and understand the kind of person I wanted to be around those with whom I was intimate. It helped me grow. As for Corinne, she and I remained relatively friendly but never had a sexual experience again.
A year or two later, I was a mess, having experienced a number of emotional shocks of various sorts in quick succession. This included one stemming from having been treated badly by someone with whom I was close. I was having frequent panic attacks and issues with severe dissociation and anger that I had never had before. I was disturbed. And at that point, I became convinced that I must have raped Corinne on that night in 2009, and that that was why I was suddenly experiencing so much grief and incomprehensible pain.
It seemed like cosmic justice, and made a certain amount of sense in my head: because I had felt occluded and guilty about how I had treated Corinne, I had let this other person too far into my life and allowed her to seriously hurt me. (There was some truth to this kind of thinking — not having anyone to confide in about my concerns regarding Corinne left me conflicted and vulnerable to bad treatment by others — but it involved an immense exaggeration of what actually transpired between Corinne and myself.) I became convinced I was a rapist, and began to tell my close friends that that was the case. From my distorted perspective, it felt good to say that; it allowed others to view me as negatively as I viewed myself, allowed them a window through which to understand my misery.
I continued believing that I had sexually assaulted Corinne right up to the moment, three years later, when I actually talked to her about it. By this point, I was a little healthier, and she was a little healthier; we were able to be friends, and I apologized to her for what I felt I had done to her. Her response was clear and emphatic. She told me I had nothing for which to apologize. She told me that nothing had happened that night for which I should feel ashamed. And slowly I began to understand the way I’d been needlessly punishing myself, and began to see myself through a slightly more gracious lens.
I think this story is relevant to the larger conversation about campus issues for two reasons. First, having lobbed a false accusation of sexual assault at myself in this way, I think I have unusual insight into where false accusations come from including the psychological dynamic at play. I do not think most false accusers are manipulative or conniving bitches who are looking to screw men, as some believe; I haven’t got much stomach for that kind of cynicism, honestly. I believe, rather, that in most cases they are just hurt people. As most psychologists can tell you, when you’re really, really hurting, maintaining a tolerance for the ambiguity of life can be extremely hard – and the question of what constitutes consensual or healthy sex is teeming with ambiguity right now. It can feel good and even psychologically necessary to turn that endless complicatedness into a certainty: “Yes, I was raped. Yes, he’s a bad person.”
Recently, I was privy to a fascinating conversation between several incredibly bright lawyers who take cases involving false accusations of sexual assault. They were discussing the possibility of filing defamation suits against accusers, and one of the lawyers opined that winning a defamation case is hard in this context, since his experience was that most false accusers really do believe that they were raped. I agree with him. I think false accusations tend to originate in a feeling of disturbance and pain, rather than malice. When it became clear that the Rolling Stone UVA story was a sham, my immediate reaction was not to feel hatred toward Jackie, but to wonder what on earth she actually had been through in her life that made her feel comfortable weaving a story like that.
The second reason I think this story is germane is that I really wonder about the frequency of students falsely confessing to committing assaults when pressed by Title IX investigators. I know that, if I’d been approached by an investigator in the weeks or months following my encounter with Corinne, I would have been very suggestible, open to the idea that I had done something wrong. I know that, had I been approached in the years following this episode, when I was really hurting, I would have readily volunteered information about my “rape” and what a bad person I was. We are used to thinking about false confessions as something that primarily happen under intense, prolonged, and perhaps violent police interrogation, but research strongly suggests that in many cases it doesn’t take that much haranguing to get someone to admit to something they didn’t do.
A couple of studies by Saul Kassin and Jennifer Perillo have tested this notion in an ingenious way. Participants were asked to complete a task on a computer keyboard but warned them that the system would crash and all study data would be disastrously lost if the participant hit a specific malfunctioning key. The researchers then made the system crash a minute into the task, though the participant had not hit the malfunctioning key, and asked the participant if they had hit the key against orders and caused the data failure. In the first study, 26% of confused and guilt-ridden participants confessed to having done so; in the second study, which added a “witness” who “saw” the participant press the key, the confession rate jumped to 80%. Other studies of this issue have found similar results: people are remarkably willing to confess misdeeds to authority figures, even if they haven’t done anything wrong.
Let’s examine this idea in the context of sexual assault cases. The accused students are typically young (young people are more apt to falsely confess than older people), may be anxious and/or eager to please (a mental health condition is a significant predictive factor in false confessions, as is a tendency toward being conciliatory) and, especially in the case of those at elite schools, may have very little experience being interrogated, or being suspected of wrongdoing. Furthermore, and maybe most relevantly, no one has much idea what constitutes criminal behavior when it comes to bad hookups. Is it rape if one party is intoxicated? What if both parties are intoxicated? Is it necessary to have affirmative consent? Does regret = rape?
It seems to me very, very naive to expect a 19-year-old kid, under investigatory pressure for the first time in his life, to state clearly to a Title IX administrator, “No, I didn’t rape her,” especially when neither that kid nor anyone else on campus has a clear idea what constitutes rape right now. Can you see the wheels turning in the student’s head? God, this is really scary but this person seems nice and they said they’d only suspend me and not expel me if I say I did it. And I want to be a good feminist and I really think it was a bad idea to sleep with her, neither of us were ready for that, and didn’t they say at orientation that if we’d had a couple of beers it could easily be sexual assault? Doesn’t that seem like a completely understandable thought process for the young person in that situation to be having?
I advocate on behalf of the accused through FACE, and have met a number of students and families who have gone through this process. I have noticed that in a disproportionate number of FACE families, one or both parents is a lawyer – in other words, the student has an immediate resource to help him navigate an unfair adjudicatory process while maintaining his innocence. What becomes of the accused students who don’t have lawyer-parents? There are a lot of them out there, after all. For example, in 2013, as you may know, Occidental College reported 60 sexual assault, after only having around ten the year before. Mindful that a single student might be accused multiple times, one might guess that 50 or so students were accused that year. Who are these students? How many were punished? How many admitted to doing something wrong? How many actually did something wrong? Are these students doing OK? Do they feel shame, and is that shame well-founded?
We have to understand that we have created a situation that’s extremely conducive to false confessions, and that, given the low evidentiary standard used to adjudicate these cases, the often-hostile disciplinary procedure, and the frequent lack of access to an attorney for the accused, we don’t have a mechanism in place to separate the true confessions from the false ones. What to do about that?
All we can do is to continue to shine a light on the problem, and to keep trying to love, to seek justice and a healthy community. In my case, the shame and self-hatred I felt began to dissipate when I realized that I hadn’t raped Corinne. I felt a little more empowered and a little less dark. The mark of having held for so long that negative sense of self is still there, though; while I know cognitively that I am a decent person, my heart still resists that notion from time to time. As we all must, I continue the process of learning to love myself, and to see myself as competent. It’s a struggle, but it’s an incredibly worthwhile task to undertake and has allowed me to meet great people and to do something worthwhile.
Bad sex is not rape. Sex that you regret post facto is not rape. Much of this fight has focused on making sure administrators, legislators, and would-be accusers understand this; we need to make sure the accused understand their innocence too.
Signed, Anonymous student