Discussion:
Hillary zeroes in on Donald Trump's "weakness" and the impending American Cultural Revolution on sex and the definition of "assault" ... So Hillary will go to war over Syria and, at home, bring the bad boys to heel!
(too old to reply)
lo yeeOn
2016-11-02 18:55:17 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Wow, he spends "a lot of time" in women's dressing rooms, "assaulting
women"? But that's what Hillary said.

I guess if Trump ever gets elected, he would just be prowling D.C.'s
gender-equal bathrooms in search of women to assault?

So, better elect Hillary now so that she'll get the orange-skinned man
with a rug on his head locked up good behind bars and then the whole
nation will be able to sigh in collective relief.

But the Cultural Revolution of the West has just begun. It was quite
an adventure in China about half a century ago. Check out the U of
Wisconsin story below:

"Last year UW-Madison said 27.6% of female undergraduates reported
experiencing sexual assault, slightly above the national average of
about 25%."

That is at least one in every four college women has "experienc[ed]
sexual assault" in the US recently. Consider the 45,000 students at
the UW at Madison. That would be an average of 1/32 of 45,000 "sexual
assault" cases a year. That means that more than 1000/365 "sexual
assaults" a day, which is close to 3 per day.

That is, between two to three sexual assaults on every typical college
campus everyday, saturdays and sundays included! The nation's Justice
Department, the Department of Education, as well as the local police
departments will be very very busy very very soon to get rid of all of
the Trump types.

Under a Hillary presidency, it is going to be war against Syria and
Putin "thugs" abroad and, at home, war against all the Trump types to
"bring them to heel".

lo yeeOn

--------

1) https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/oct/30/university-of-wisconsin-rape-alec-cook

2016 Halloween and Alec Cook

Loading Image...

The University of Wisconsin's flagship campus is reeling from news
that a student was charged with crimes against five women, including
sexual assault and false imprisonment, during his two years at the
school.

The 20-year-old student, Alec Cook, has been arrested and appeared in
court on Thursday, charged with 15 crimes against five women,
including sexual assault, strangulation and false imprisonment. His
modus operandi, according to police and prosecutors, was to befriend
fellow students and eventually entrap and viciously attack them, while
keeping notebooks detailing his alleged targets.

. . .

The University of Wisconsin-Madison was already under federal
scrutiny, for its handling of four other cases of sexual violence, as
Cook's case unfolded. Those four cases are among 283 currently being
investigated by the Department of Education's office of civil rights,
under Title IX sex discrimination laws, across 215 US colleges,
ranging from the Ivy League to small public universities. The
wide-ranging inquiry began as a debate about rape on campuses around
the country intensified in recent years.

Some of the cases have been pending since 2013, and Cornell University
currently has the most, with five. Columbia, Stanford, Kansas State,
Saint Mary's College of Maryland and UW-Madison each have four,
according to the department.

The investigations have taken so long because of the sheer amount of
work and a lack of resources, a spokesman for the office of civil
rights said.

. . .

Cook said nothing in county court on Thursday, but his lawyers deny he
committed any crimes, which allegedly date back to March 2015. His
attorneys insist the sex was consensual.

Madison police have said it was only after a student first contacted
them that others came forward. The first woman alleges that four days
before she spoke with police, Cook turned violent toward her and held
her captive for several hours at his apartment off campus.

"That's when he upped his game a bit," said Erin Thornley-Parisi, executive director of Dane County Rape Crisis Center in Madison.

"I would not be surprised if it's found out later through psychological
testing that he was thinking, essentially, `Wow, I'm getting away with
this, let's see what else I can do,'" she said.

Thornley-Parisi said she applauded UW-Madison for suspending Cook
quickly after his arrest. "That's not something every university
would do. "I'm proud of them for that."

Other universities have faced lawsuits, and sometimes lost, because of
investigations, suspensions or expulsions of alleged perpetrators.

. . .

In 2014, Barack Obama created a taskforce "to protect students from
sexual assault ... and strengthen federal enforcement efforts" of
Title IX laws requiring colleges to "respond promptly and effectively
to sexual violence".

Last year UW-Madison said 27.6% of female undergraduates reported
experiencing sexual assault, slightly above the national average of
about 25%.

Thornley-Parisi said that after years of sweeping the problem under
the rug, more colleges were now acknowledging and addressing the
problem after being "called out" by the government, the media and
victims speaking out.

. . .

The university has instituted a mandatory prevention program for all
new students, and Thornley-Parisi said local police departments had
improved their handling of sexual assault crimes, in both
investigations and how they treat victims.

"There are individual law enforcement officers who are extremely
enlightened. We help train officers," she said. But there were still
hurdles in the tough tasks of preventing rape and investigating sexual
violence, she warned.


Alcohol can be a huge factor. UW-Madison, with 45,000 students, is one
of the top academic institutions in the world, ranked 29th out of
1,000 research universities in the latest US News & World report. The
school was also ranked the nation's top party college in another
recent survey.

. . .

--------

2) US Election: Hillary Clinton zeroes in on Donald Trump's weakness -
women
http://www.smh.com.au/world/us-election/us-election-hillary-clinton-zeros-in-on-donald-trumps-weakness--women-20161102-gsg2o5.html

Fort Lauderdale: A week before the election Democratic presidential
candidate Hillary Clinton has revealed her closing argument is to be
simple, ruthless and overwhelmingly negative - because I am not him.

In a three-city swing through Florida on Monday, Clinton launched a
series of savage attacks on Republic presidential candidate Donald
Trump, describing him as a sexist serial harasser of women.

. . .

"He sure has spent a lot of time demeaning, degrading and assaulting
women. ... I would rather be here talking about nearly anything else,"
Clinton said at a rally in Dade City, Florida. "A lot of his
supporters don't like to hear this. I don't blame them. If I were
supporting him, I wouldn't want to hear it either."

She went on to detail the crude terms Trump has used to describe
women, went over the tape of him boasting about groping women and then
raised allegations he had "inspected" women in dressing rooms during
his beauty pageants.
*skriptis
2016-11-02 20:25:23 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
Post by lo yeeOn
Wow, he spends "a lot of time" in women's dressing rooms, "assaulting
women"? But that's what Hillary said.
I guess if Trump ever gets elected, he would just be prowling D.C.'s
gender-equal bathrooms in search of women to assault?
So, better elect Hillary now so that she'll get the orange-skinned man
with a rug on his head locked up good behind bars and then the whole
nation will be able to sigh in collective relief.
But the Cultural Revolution of the West has just begun. It was quite
an adventure in China about half a century ago. Check out the U of
"Last year UW-Madison said 27.6% of female undergraduates reported
experiencing sexual assault, slightly above the national average of
about 25%."
That is at least one in every four college women has "experienc[ed]
sexual assault" in the US recently. Consider the 45,000 students at
the UW at Madison. That would be an average of 1/32 of 45,000 "sexual
assault" cases a year. That means that more than 1000/365 "sexual
assaults" a day, which is close to 3 per day.
That is, between two to three sexual assaults on every typical college
campus everyday, saturdays and sundays included! The nation's Justice
Department, the Department of Education, as well as the local police
departments will be very very busy very very soon to get rid of all of
the Trump types.
Under a Hillary presidency, it is going to be war against Syria and
Putin "thugs" abroad and, at home, war against all the Trump types to
"bring them to heel".
lo yeeOn
--------
1) https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/oct/30/university-of-wisconsin-rape-alec-cook
2016 Halloween and Alec Cook
https://i.guim.co.uk/img/media/bc187c31fb5ea26e59bbe9e42dd2201915ebf8ae/0_113_3576_2147/master/3576.jpg?w=620&q=55&auto=format&usm=12&fit=max&s=afbdbf5edfb96f28a119dc91065896b5
The University of Wisconsin's flagship campus is reeling from news
that a student was charged with crimes against five women, including
sexual assault and false imprisonment, during his two years at the
school.
The 20-year-old student, Alec Cook, has been arrested and appeared in
court on Thursday, charged with 15 crimes against five women,
including sexual assault, strangulation and false imprisonment. His
modus operandi, according to police and prosecutors, was to befriend
fellow students and eventually entrap and viciously attack them, while
keeping notebooks detailing his alleged targets.
. . .
The University of Wisconsin-Madison was already under federal
scrutiny, for its handling of four other cases of sexual violence, as
Cook's case unfolded. Those four cases are among 283 currently being
investigated by the Department of Education's office of civil rights,
under Title IX sex discrimination laws, across 215 US colleges,
ranging from the Ivy League to small public universities. The
wide-ranging inquiry began as a debate about rape on campuses around
the country intensified in recent years.
Some of the cases have been pending since 2013, and Cornell University
currently has the most, with five. Columbia, Stanford, Kansas State,
Saint Mary's College of Maryland and UW-Madison each have four,
according to the department.
The investigations have taken so long because of the sheer amount of
work and a lack of resources, a spokesman for the office of civil
rights said.
. . .
Cook said nothing in county court on Thursday, but his lawyers deny he
committed any crimes, which allegedly date back to March 2015. His
attorneys insist the sex was consensual.
Madison police have said it was only after a student first contacted
them that others came forward. The first woman alleges that four days
before she spoke with police, Cook turned violent toward her and held
her captive for several hours at his apartment off campus.
"That's when he upped his game a bit," said Erin Thornley-Parisi, executive director of Dane County Rape Crisis Center in Madison.
"I would not be surprised if it's found out later through psychological
testing that he was thinking, essentially, `Wow, I'm getting away with
this, let's see what else I can do,'" she said.
Thornley-Parisi said she applauded UW-Madison for suspending Cook
quickly after his arrest. "That's not something every university
would do. "I'm proud of them for that."
Other universities have faced lawsuits, and sometimes lost, because of
investigations, suspensions or expulsions of alleged perpetrators.
. . .
In 2014, Barack Obama created a taskforce "to protect students from
sexual assault ... and strengthen federal enforcement efforts" of
Title IX laws requiring colleges to "respond promptly and effectively
to sexual violence".
Last year UW-Madison said 27.6% of female undergraduates reported
experiencing sexual assault, slightly above the national average of
about 25%.
Thornley-Parisi said that after years of sweeping the problem under
the rug, more colleges were now acknowledging and addressing the
problem after being "called out" by the government, the media and
victims speaking out.
. . .
The university has instituted a mandatory prevention program for all
new students, and Thornley-Parisi said local police departments had
improved their handling of sexual assault crimes, in both
investigations and how they treat victims.
"There are individual law enforcement officers who are extremely
enlightened. We help train officers," she said. But there were still
hurdles in the tough tasks of preventing rape and investigating sexual
violence, she warned.
Alcohol can be a huge factor. UW-Madison, with 45,000 students, is one
of the top academic institutions in the world, ranked 29th out of
1,000 research universities in the latest US News & World report. The
school was also ranked the nation's top party college in another
recent survey.
. . .
--------
2) US Election: Hillary Clinton zeroes in on Donald Trump's weakness -
women
http://www.smh.com.au/world/us-election/us-election-hillary-clinton-zeros-in-on-donald-trumps-weakness--women-20161102-gsg2o5.html
Fort Lauderdale: A week before the election Democratic presidential
candidate Hillary Clinton has revealed her closing argument is to be
simple, ruthless and overwhelmingly negative - because I am not him.
In a three-city swing through Florida on Monday, Clinton launched a
series of savage attacks on Republic presidential candidate Donald
Trump, describing him as a sexist serial harasser of women.
. . .
"He sure has spent a lot of time demeaning, degrading and assaulting
women. ... I would rather be here talking about nearly anything else,"
Clinton said at a rally in Dade City, Florida. "A lot of his
supporters don't like to hear this. I don't blame them. If I were
supporting him, I wouldn't want to hear it either."
She went on to detail the crude terms Trump has used to describe
women, went over the tape of him boasting about groping women and then
raised allegations he had "inspected" women in dressing rooms during
his beauty pageants.
This says it all. No more stuff like this when Trump wins.

http://www.returnofkings.com/19980/say-hello-to-the-new-definition
-of-rape
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