The Other McCain

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Heterosexuality Is Now a Crime at Yale: The Persecution of Jack Montague

Posted on | March 14, 2016 | 37 Comments

 

After the senior captain of Yale University’s basketball team was quietly expelled last month, I asked: “Is Jack Montague a Rapist?” And when the university refused to specify the nature of the “sexual misconduct” charge, I asked last week: “What Did Jack Montague Do?” The systematic denial of due-process rights in university disciplinary proceedings, demanded by feminists and required by federal policy (a consequence of the Obama administration’s 2011 “Dear Colleague” letter), has made it possible for any male student to be expelled if he has any romantic interaction with a female student. Feminists have incited a witch-hunt hysteria on American campuses, encouraging female students to accuse their boyfriends of sexual assault, under a system where the accusation alone is usually sufficient to expel any male student who engages (or even attempts to engage) in heterosexual activity with a female student.

“Never talk to a college girl,” I have repeatedly warned since the onset of the phony “campus rape epidemic” two years ago. Feminists have incited so much irrational hatred of males on campus that no man smart enough to go to college would ever be stupid enough to talk to a college girl. Amid the current climate of sexual paranoia, it is impossible for male students to know whether any sexual encounter on campus will result in an accusation of “misconduct,” and it is equally impossible for them to prove their innocence if they are accused. More than 100 male students have sued their universities saying they were falsely accused of sexual assault and denied due process in campus disciplinary tribunals.

It appears that Jack Montague will be the next plaintiff:

Monday, Jack Montague’s lawyer, Max Stern, issued a statement, saying Montague planned to sue the university for allowing fellow students to slander him by labeling him a rapist. The statement acknowledges that Montague and the woman who filed the complaint, now a junior at Yale, had developed a relationship and had had sex on four occasions. It says, “On the fourth occasion, she joined him in bed, voluntarily removed all of her clothes, and they had sexual intercourse. Then they got up, left the room and went separate ways. Later that same night, she reached out to him to meet up, then returned to his room voluntarily, and spent the rest of the night in his bed with him.
“The sole dispute is as to the sexual intercourse in the fourth episode. She stated that she did not consent to it. He said that she did.
“A year later she reported the incident to a Title IX coordinator. A Title IX official — not her — filed a formal complaint with the University-Wide Committee.”
There were no witnesses to this fourth encounter between the two students, and the incident in question took place 15 months ago, in October 2014.

Read the whole thing. This kind of nightmare, where a boy is expelled because of a “sexual assault” accusation that he has no way of disproving, in the context of a relationship that ended more than a year earlier, demonstrates feminism’s hegemonic influence on our nation’s college and university campuses. The anti-male/anti-heterosexual ideology of radical feminism (“Fear and Loathing of the Penis”) has now become a matter of official policy, and every male student on campus is now a target of this totalitarian hate movement. Warn your sons, America.




 


Comments

  • Adobe_Walls

    This has been winding up for decades and baring a sudden change in circumstances will take decades to unwind.

  • robertstacymccain

    Yale was once an all-male institution. It has now become a lesbian separatist community.

  • Unreliable Consent
  • DeadMessenger

    Now I’m hoping that Jack Montague rapes Yale. And I hope that Max Stern is one of those mean, scary kinds of lawyers. Like RS, lol.

    I think this incident pretty clearly illustrates the phrase “load of crap”.

  • http://www.journal14.com/ Dana

    Clearly, Yale will now have to provide documentation on witnesses called and how the decision to expel was taken. This will not end well.

  • http://www.journal14.com/ Dana

    What standard was used? If it was a preponderance of the evidence standard — meaning: 51% likely — all that would have been necessary is for the alleged victim to have said to just one other girl, contemporaneously, that she hadn’t consented.

  • robertstacymccain

    If you’ve been raped, call the police.

    If you want revenge against your ex-boyfriend, call the Title IX coordinator.

  • Fail Burton

    Let’s again remember this is the 10th anniv. of the Duke Lacrosse case. You can see the film ESPN released about it yesterday on youtube. Whenever you hear the words “marginalized” or “disadvantaged groups” it is crystal clear who it is who marginalized them and made them disadvantaged: straight white males. The second lie is common to all supremacist ideologies: to act like these groups are a single person oppressed by any single member of an advantaged group. The problem is disadvantaged groups don’t all decide at once to apply for a job or not finish high school, nor do I rape women when one straight white male does. A clever enough con game.

    The Duke lacrosse players were charged for reasons of race, sex and class, not for anything they actually did. Based on that, Jesse Jackson could get on national TV and claim he knew what happened. It was only through amazing perseverance and some good luck those men were exonerated. The corrupt DA Mike Nifong was disbarred and the lead cop who was strongly suspected of doctoring his own notes committed suicide. One female journalist who admitted her own past rape – the now famous “lived experience” – biased her thinking, reads out an apology on camera in that film. Worthless since nothing she did led to the exoneration of these men and everything she did contributed to the witchhunt. People like her would’ve put teenagers in prison without hope of parole because all men are rapists and “rape culture.” Screw her. I would’ve laughed at her apology.

    And if any straight white male pushes back we get the stupid charge we are claiming to be oppressed, as an entire group. No, we are claiming we are being cheated and discriminated against as individuals by other individuals with actual names.

  • Neo

    I see that Jack Montague has decided to sue Yale.

    After he is done with that, he should sue the Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights (OCR) over the “April 4 “Dear Colleague” letter.

    There is a “Pigford” size payday out there. The Department holds a $1 trillion portfolio of student debt. We are talking about the deepest of “deep pockets.”

  • Fail Burton

    No Black Lives Matter sundown space?

  • RS

    Actually, being “mean” and “scary” is usually counterproductive. Better to be polite and even keeled. It’s easier to extract the testimony you need that way. But thanks for the compliment.

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  • RS

    The most insidious thing about the “Dear Colleague” letter is that it purports to establish legal liability without any underlying statutory or regulatory authority. That is, the usual administrative rule making process was ignored. The adjective “kafka-esque” is overused, but it is quite apt. This is the wave of the bureaucratic future

  • http://evilbloggerlady.blogspot.com/ Evi L. Bloggerlady
  • Zhytamyr

    Being straight is bad evil wrongthink? Groovy, women like bad boys.

  • RKae

    Oh, you misunderstand! “Mean” and “scary” can occur within the context of steady and dignified deportment. Some of the best villains ever have been calm and smooth!

    Just think of Ming the Merciless saying, “Fall on your sword.” Cool. Casual.

  • Adobe_Walls

    Indeed it is the future if we don’t destroy the Fourth Branch.

  • RKae

    “…men who don’t provide women with respectful casual sex experiences.”

    I’m really through the looking glass here. To think of the way I was raised (Christian conservative) and now I’m looking at a world where some college staff member is sad that some fornication wasn’t handled correctly.

    Next there will be people upset because a guy committed adultery without sending his wife a Hallmark “I committed adultery” card.

  • AngelinaPGay


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  • Quartermaster

    If the preponderance standard is used, they are treating a criminal matter as if it is a civil matter.

  • Quartermaster

    Mean and scary go along with the term Lawyer. An Attorney is a good guy. The Lawyer is a bad guy. When involved in a legal proceeding, I have an Attorney, you have a Lawyer.

  • http://www.journal14.com/ Dana

    But that’s just it: since the school has no power to imprison or convict on a criminal charge, it isn’t a criminal matter as far as the school is concerned.

    The only penalties the school can impose are suspension or expulsion, and those fall within the school’s right to accept or decline admissions.

    Of course, the school can then be sued itself, as many have been, based on biased treatment or some other justification.

  • http://www.journal14.com/ Dana

    Yes, the preponderance standard was the one used:

    A panel of Yale’s University-Wide Committee on Sexual Misconduct
    believed her side, the statement said, “by a preponderance of the evidence,” a finding then upheld by a dean and confirmed by the provost.

    A
    Yale spokesman continued to decline to comment on Montague’s specific
    case, citing federal confidentiality laws. In a statement Monday morning, the spokesman, Tom Conroy, did say that “where cases involve judgments about the witnesses’ credibility, all of the available corroborating or contradictory information is carefully weighed to determine who is telling the truth.”

  • MichaelAdams

    SPAM

  • MichaelAdams

    SPAM

  • Quartermaster

    Yale is very likely to lose the suit, if it goes to trial.

  • Quartermaster

    Yale is very likely to lose the suit, if it goes to trial.

  • Quartermaster

    The problem that presents itself, however, is even if the matter from their perspective is civil, they must conduct the proceedings in a certain way. That way would be equivalent to a civil trial.
    This presents another major problem for them, unless they are legally trained, then they place their necks across a block. based just on what is in the public record, Yale is in very, very deep kimshi.

  • Quartermaster

    The problem that presents itself, however, is even if the matter from their perspective is civil, they must conduct the proceedings in a certain way. That way would be equivalent to a civil trial.
    This presents another major problem for them, unless they are legally trained, then they place their necks across a block. based just on what is in the public record, Yale is in very, very deep kimshi.

  • http://www.journal14.com/ Dana

    Yale has admitted that this was a judgement call, that judgements were taken as to whom was telling the truth. They will then be required to disclose how those judgements were taken, and everyone will have to testify.

    The result is easily foreseeable: Yale will settle.

  • http://www.journal14.com/ Dana

    Yale has admitted that this was a judgement call, that judgements were taken as to whom was telling the truth. They will then be required to disclose how those judgements were taken, and everyone will have to testify.

    The result is easily foreseeable: Yale will settle.

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  • MC227

    These psychos have to start being charged with falsely accusing someone with a felony and do jail time. They have absolutely nothing to lose by making accusations and the man has everything to lose.

  • MC227

    These psychos have to start being charged with falsely accusing someone with a felony and do jail time. They have absolutely nothing to lose by making accusations and the man has everything to lose.

  • obadiah_edomite

    It’s justice the soviet way: secret evidence, arbitrary rulings and political maneuvering devoid of reason. Just like banks and insurance companies.

  • obadiah_edomite

    It’s justice the soviet way: secret evidence, arbitrary rulings and political maneuvering devoid of reason. Just like banks and insurance companies.

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