Sure, Harvey Weinstein may suffer. Russell Simmons may get his just punishment. But what about all the media executives who allegedly signed off on protecting these potential predators?
After alleged reports, including text messages and photos, of Rep. Katie Hill having multiple affairs with employees came out last week, the media remains silent.
Sen. Chuck Grassley has formally requested updates from the DOJ and the FBI on four criminal referrals submitted to the agencies last year.
Me Too started with a hashtag, then morphed into a trend of public humiliation, trial by media, and personal boycotts that altered the standards by which a person is judged.
A new Atlantic-published, adapted excerpt of the book attempts to resurrect Robin Pogrebin and Kate Kelly’s anti-Kavanaugh smears but once again has a major error.
Democrats, who have no interest in living with the constraints of the Constitution, see little downside in destroying trust in the Supreme Court.
New York Times airs a claim from a Democrat attorney, failing to note the alleged victim denies memory of the incident.
Back in January 2018, Katie Way reported a highly dubious allegation of sexual assault against Aziz Ansari. This month, Way landed a job with Vice.
The attorney for a woman who made unsupported allegations of sexual assault against Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh admitted that she and her client Christine Blasey Ford were motivated by their support for abortion.
Col. Kathryn Spletstoser has attempted to derail the nomination of Gen. John Hyten to vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff by privately and publicly claiming without evidence that he sexually assaulted her.
Of all the people in the world who are in a position to write an article poo-poohing Al Franken’s problems or fretting about journalistic excesses, Jane Mayer may be the very worst choice.
Although the basics of the Brett Kavanaugh confirmation fight will be familiar to many readers, this skillful retelling provides many more details.
To be sure, men guilty of rape deserve the harshest of punishments, but to believe all women puts black men at enormous risk for false imprisonment.
Brett Kavanaugh broke a Me Too fever in the United States that condemned men based only on accusation. Joe Biden should look to that lesson.
Blaming everything, including our own challenges, and our own grave errors in judgement, on the tyrannical patriarchy will not yield a better world for women.
Brett Kavanaugh might have had more trouble defending himself against sexual assault allegations had he followed Mike Pence’s line of thinking.
The Senate Judiciary Committee report included several new tidbits that further expose the fraudulent nature of the claims of sexual misconduct against Brett Kavanaugh.
If Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh is really a rapist and sexual assailant, as Democrats and media claimed, shouldn’t the story continue to be covered?
Grassley asked for an investigation into potential felonies committed by Swetnick and Avenatti in their accusation against Brett Kavanaugh.
Can’t men be trusted to have some basic amount of self-control? And will implementing ‘the Pence Rule’ even stave off allegations?
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