The Other McCain

"One should either write ruthlessly what one believes to be the truth, or else shut up." — Arthur Koestler

Sexual Assault Awareness Month

Posted on | April 11, 2017 | Comments Off on Sexual Assault Awareness Month

Jovani Delosantos (left) and Victoria Power (right).

April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month, and we are continuing to call attention to cases that feminists never seem to mention:

Prosecutors said members of Worcester’s Kilby Street gang are preying on young women addicted to heroin and forcing them into prostituting themselves while giving the proceeds back to the gang.
Jovani Delosantos, 23, was charged with six counts of human trafficking [in July 2016] in Worcester Central District Court. Victoria Power, 20, was also charged with six counts of human trafficking.
Assistant District Attorney Timothy Westerman detailed a months-long Worcester Police Department investigation into the Kilby Street gang for human trafficking. . . .
Westerman said the women were housed around Worcester County and were told to post ads on the internet. Once the sexual services were provided, all proceeds would go to the defendant and co-defendant. In return, the women were provided with drugs.

You might think feminists would call attention to such atrocious exploitation of women, but they don’t, for some reason. Feminists have not used Sexual Assault Awareness Month to call attention to the case of Luis Santos, who paid $5,000 to have a 14-year-old girl smuggled from El Salvador “to be his woman and have sex with her,” according to police. Feminists have not mentioned the case of William Ortiz-Ruiz, kidnapped a 12-year-old girl, took her to a motel in Watsonville, raped her, and then sold her as a prostitute, according to police. Feminists have ignored the case of Javier Tra Dunn, who repeatedly raped a little girl from the time she was 5 until she was 9, according to police. Nor has any feminist mentioned the case of Bryant Daugherty and Michael Randol, whose gang took over a motel in Detroit, using it for their prostitution and drug-dealing operations, according to police.

Why do feminists never mention these cases? It’s so mysterious . . .




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