For example, the US Department of Education (DOE) issued legal guidelines, created by feminist Russlynn Ali. The guidelines require a "preponderance of the evidence" for the expulsion of male students accused of sexual assault. This means there should be a 50.1% chance that the accusation is actually true. A 50,1% possibility is hardly convincing evidence of guilt. There is a 49.9% possibility the accusation is false. Additionally, there are no guidelines on how to determine when a 50.1% chance is achieved. A school may think they calculated a 50.1% chance of guilt but in fact only have a 35% chance of guilt. The calculation is highly subjective. Thus, the "preponderance of the evidence" standard requires very little evidence for the expulsion of male students.
Using this subjective standard, Amherst College expelled a male undergraduate accused of sexually assaulting a female student. According to the Washington Examiner, after an evening of drinking the male student identified as 'John Doe',
"accompanied the accuser (who was [his] girlfriend's roommate) to her dorm room. The accuser performed oral sex on a blacked out Doe."When he left, the accuser texted two people.
"First, a male student she had a crush on — whom she invited over after a heavily flirtatious exchange earlier in the evening. Then a female friend." To the female friend she texted "Ohmygod I jus did something so fuckig stupid".
"She then proceeded to fret that she had done something wrong and her roommate would never talk to her again, because "it's pretty obvi I wasn't an innocent bystander."According to other texts, the accuser had sex with the other male student she later invited to her dorm. Thus, a woman claims she was sexually assaulted by 'John Doe' then has sex with a different man a short time later. Amherst College claimed this meets the DOE's preponderance of evidence of 50.1%.
Once expelled for sexual assault, many male students are reporting difficulty reenrolling in any college. An expulsion note often appears on their transcript causing most schools to view them as 'troublemakers".
Feminist politicians are now proposing legislation which will legally mass produce 'Amherst College' type expulsions of male undergraduates. Senators Kirsten Gillibrand (New York) and Claire McCaskill (Missouri) are sponsoring the Campus Accountability and Safety Act (CASA). Their proposed legislation will regulate sexual assault investigations on US campuses. School investigators will be trained so they have a "firm understanding of the nature of these crimes and their effect on survivors [accusers]." Additionally, CASA assumes all rape accusations are legitimate and assigns special advisors to female students claiming they were raped. Accused male students will be on their own. Schools not expelling allegedly guilty male students can be found in violation of CASA and subsequently fined. Larger schools could face penalties in excess of $1,000,000.
The catalyst for using false rape allegations to mass expel male students appears to be a 2010 study by Reach Advisors LLC. The study discovered single women aged 22-30 outearn their male counterparts of the same age group in most American cities. Reach Advisors cited college education as the main reason for the gender pay gap. Significantly more women than men earn degrees. By creating a legal system supporting the mass expulsion of male students based on fraudulent rape accusations, feminist politicians hope thousands of men can be prevented from obtaining degrees. Less men with degrees means more high paying jobs go to educated women.
Feminists' actions thru the DOE and US senate are creating a campus culture of false rape accusations.
Off campus, feminist are using legal means to foster a culture of fraudulent sexual assault allegations. In Norfolk, Virginia, the city's police department was getting tired of having its resources and time wasted investigating false sex crime allegations. However, the Department apparently became so disgusted with the numerous false complaints that they began doubting almost every sexual assault allegation. As a result, Norfolk police botched their investigation of an unidentified 22 year old woman's actual rape. Using this case, feminists applied political pressure against the city resulting in police policy changes for rape investigations. The new policy has been molded to project feminist ideology. Feminist rape crisis advocates shall now be present during police interviews of women filing rape complaints. Also, detectives will receive training from an online program designed by the feminist group 'End Violence Against Women International'. Lastly and most importantly, sexual assault reports will be considered valid, unless proven otherwise. Thus, a women's accusation now qualifies as 'probable cause' for the legal arrest of any man in Norfolk.
In Windsor, Colrado, feminist political influence had previously caused this city to qualify women's accusation as 'probable cause" for arrest. Thus, when Katherine Elizabeth Bennett accused Dustin Toth of abducting her from a Safeway parking lot and subsequently raping her, Toth was immediately arrested. Proof of his guilt was unnecessary. He was jailed and lost his job. However, Windsor police began a thorough investigation of Bennett's allegations. Police said Bennett changed her story several times and deleted text messages proving her initial rape report was false. She made up the story. Toth was subsequently released. Because of his arrest, Toth had difficulty finding a new job. Potential employers viewed him as a possible criminal.
A similar incident occurred in Brookhaven, Georgia. Anamirna Cabello-Loeza claimed she was assaulted and raped by Roberto Gaona-Pina in a wooded area near a bus stop. Police arrested and jailed Mr. Gaona-Pina. Evidence was unnecessary. A woman's accusation was deemed sufficient. Upon further investigation, police said Ms. Cabello-Loeza claims "were not truthful". Her report of being raped was false. Mr. Gaona-Pina was subsequently released from custody.
Across America, feminists are gradually converting precincts into Soviet KGB style police stations where men can be arrested and jailed without evidence nor 'probable cause'. Only a woman's accusation is needed.
Although Katherine Bennett was jailed for 32 days, false accusers are rarely prosecuted. US media culture seemingly protects them. For example, Rolling Stone Magazine printed a major article detailing an unnamed female student's claim she was gang raped at the University of Virginia. The rape allegedly occurred at Phi Alpha Psi fraternity. Rolling Stone wrote the article with clues so that the unnamed accused men could be identified by readers. In fact, using information from the Magazine's article, feminists identified George Elias, Stephen Hadford and Ross Fowler and posted their pictures on the internet claiming they were rapists. Additionally the woman's accusation caused the temporary disbandment of Phi Alpha Psi. The entire rape story was a massive false accusation. Rolling Stone has since retracted the story. However, the magazine is concealing the false accuser's identity. Both the Washington Post and New York Times know the accuser but also refuse to divulge her name. US Senator Kirsten Gillibrand said it would be "inappropriate" for the false accuser to face any criminal charges.
There are no US Senators claiming it would be “inappropriate" for a rapist to face criminal charges. There are no major media outlets protecting the identities of rapists. There are no law enforcement agencies promoting rape. There are no US Senators proposing legislation that make sexual assault easier. There are no government agencies issuing guidelines making sexual assault on college campus easier.
There is no rape culture in America.
Instead, feminists’ manipulation of laws and media attitudes are fostering a culture of false rape accusations throughout the United States.