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Louisiana False Rape Incident


Louisiana wife, Gina Louise Causey, told local police she was abducted at gunpoint in broad daylight while eating lunch along a lakefront in the town of Mandeville. She said her attacker made her lie on the floor of his car and drove for 'only a minute or so' to a nearby house where he took her inside and raped her. Causey claimed the rapist demanded she hand over her driver's license. He took a picture of it. He then put the license into a box 'with several other women's driver's licenses' and told her if she went to the police he would know. Causey said the alleged rapists was a law enforcement officer who had raped several other women in the area. Gina claimed she was impregnated by the sexual assault.

However, upon further investigation, police found inconsistencies with her time line and the location where she claimed to have been raped. When confronted with these inconsistencies, the backstabbing wife admitted the whole story was a lie. Gina Causey admitted she was trying to hide from her husband the fact she had become pregnant while having an extramarital affair.

Mandeville Police subsequently arrested the fraudulent wife. She is now charged with criminal mischief but is unlikely to face jail time.

Feminist continue to be outraged anytime police question a rape allegation. They preach "Stop victim blaming!".

Yet, a study, by Frank Zepezauer concluded 25% of rape complaints are fraud. Zepezauer stated "Empirical evidence does not support  the widespread belief that women are extremely unlikely to make false accusations of male sexual misconduct. Rather the research on  accusations of rape, sexual harassment, incest and child sexual abuse indicates that false accusations have become a serious problem.".

In a unique study published in the Forensic Science Digest (December 1985), the most common reasons cited by women for making fraudulent claims of rape were: guilt, revenge for ending a relationship and covering up cheating. Although the reasons for making fraudulent rape accusations probably have not changed during the last 30 years, an updated study is still needed.

Feminist view the world in terms of gender. They are not interested in judging people on the basis of their actions. They are only interested in knowing the gender of the accused and the gender of the accuser. Feminists will then determine the validity of any accusation based solely on the individuals' gender. 

Feminism is sexism.

Hopefully, Mr Cauusey now realizes his backstabbing wife is a complete loser.

March 31, 2015

3 comments:

Anonymous said...

Sure, when a law enforcement officer is falselly accused of rape...law enforcement are driven to prove the accusation false...but when a laymen is falsely accused of rape, law enforcement do everything they can to try and railroad him into prison??? This is why the "federal pork bloating triangles" and manufactured statistics alliances that have poisoned US law enforcement for almost 30 years now...need to be dismantled.

Rob said...

@ Anon April 2

I can understand your point of view. Some police departments act as feminist lapdogs. However, the points I was hoping to emphasize while writing this post are:

1)Any rape allegation should be investigated for accuracy rather than taken as truth. Police need to find out what actually happened.
2)Some women lie about rape.
3)Paternity fraud needs to be outlawed across the country.

Anders said...

The bitter truth, if you speak openly to police officers, is that not ten percent, but the majority of rape accusations are false or wrongful (meaning that the circumstances described by both parties do not constitute rape). Very few of these, admittedly, are malicious or vengeful in nature: the accuser may have been pressured by her family or suffer from mental disorders. And to be fair: the intense pressure on women not to be sluts creates a deep sense of shame whereas men can see their encounters as conquests - creating pressure to reinterpret events.

Police officers know this, creating the sort of cases of victim blaming that, while exaggerated, certainly still abounds. But at the same time, the pressure to invest resources into rape prosecutions is heavy and ubiquitous - astonishingly, failing to prosecute a rapist is more likely to damn your career than a wrongful conviction (which should be more than statistics show, as exonerations are mostly obtained in cases where DNA evidence excludes the convicted person - making date rape convictions where both parties admit sex took place close to impossible to overturn).

The result? Justice overreach to the detriment of both accusers and accused. Campus tribunals. And even, as in India, lynchings. And overall, on all sides, a deep mistrust of the justice system.