Judge John McConnell said that he could ‘find no reason at all why the result was Mr. Doe’s expulsion. The only inference [is] . . . gender played a role.’
A male student has accused a female student of sexual assault, claiming he was too drunk to consent to sexual activity.
In his obsessive pursuit of President Trump, Robert Mueller has deprived Trump of his right to the counsel of his choice. Setting this precedent for Trump sets it for everyone.
Cornell University is getting sued for denying male students accused of sexual assault due process, and a third of its law professors are backing the suit.
The male student is now suing Syracuse University for gender bias and for failing to provide him due process rights.
Just as the anti-gun media narrative on school shootings was falling apart, Donald Trump held a televised summit with lawmakers and revived it.
Ginsburg’s comments about due process are a common sense breath of fresh air in an increasingly polarized cultural climate.
The woman who accused Liam Allan said he had raped her multiple times over a 14-month period, and that she did not enjoy sex with him. Thousands of her text messages said otherwise.
Sexual harassment digests a degenerate thug like Harvey Weinstein with a college student who makes an awkward pass or a well-intentioned boss who compliments a dress.
If the prosecutors in the Steinle case had not charged only what they could actually prove absent a politically motivated jury, they may indeed have secured a bigger conviction.
A bare claim should be insufficient to convict a person outright, even in the court of public opinion. There should still be a presumption of innocence and a demand for veracity and proof.
Considering that two of the worst cases of accused students getting railroaded by school officials happened in the Bay State, it should take extreme care not to ensure more lawsuits.
On Alabama’s Republican senatorial candidate Roy Moore, don’t let your healthy skepticism transform into tribal denialism.
California Gov. Jerry Brown is the first supporter of Obama-era guidance to urge caution and note the racial disparity in campus tribunals.
Young adult fiction is awash in projections of a dystopian future, yet we’re still sliding into that future, and young adults are going along with it.
A new survey suggests that, even though they believe we have a campus sexual assault problem, Americans across party lines still believe in due process.
In place of the Obama-era guidance, known ominously as the 2011 ‘Dear Colleague’ letter, schools will now have to adhere to 2001 and 2006 guidance from the Education Department.
This was the first time a federal official spoke publicly about the need for due process and the presumption of innocence while highlighting false accusations.
The University of Southern California appears to have been so committed to showing that it takes Title IX issues seriously it ignored a woman’s claim that she wasn’t abused.
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