You may also want read what it says about fraternities on page 2-11e, Koss, Gidycz, and Wisniewski (1987) found that nearly 20% of
college-aged males reported obtaining some type of sexual contact through coercion, with
1% reporting perpetration of oral or anal penetration through the use of physical force.
Based on a small convenience sample of university men, Tyler, Hoyt, and Whitbeck (1998)
found that 3% of male respondents reported using physical force to obtain sexual
intercourse and 23% used alcohol or drugs to obtain sexual intercourse—prevalence rates
that were surprisingly similar to the
The fact that a significant portion of college males they surveyed have used force, alcohol and drugs to get sex might have some relevance to a discussion about whether a significant number of males believe that it's OK to have sex with someone who is unconscious from alcohol or drugs.
Or maybe not
In a way I can kinda see where the kid is coming from, though it won't save him in court. If you live in a roommate situation and you frequently buy food for everyone...what real difference does it make if someone has some of that food while you're sleeping? You already established that it's basically community property anyway.
So, yeah, it's not going to save him in court, he should have picked up a book instead of a bottle and kept the girls out of his room, because this is exactly the sort of trap women lay to catch men in. It's perfectly avoidable, though, and he has only himself to blame. I highly doubt this girl truly minds (or if she even noticed until someone told her and she felt guilty), I think she just sees the money to be had.
Collages should really do more to protect themselves from this sort of thing.
Last edited by Jerry; 06-25-14 at 06:08 PM.
http://www.nytimes.com/2014/04/29/us...rged.html?_r=0White House to Press Colleges to Do More to Combat Rape
By JENNIFER STEINHAUERAPRIL 28, 2014
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WASHINGTON — Reacting to a series of highly publicized rapes on college campuses, the White House on Monday released guidelines that increase the pressure on universities to more aggressively combat sexual assaults on campus.
The recommendations urge colleges, among other measures, to conduct anonymous surveys about sexual assault cases, adopt anti-assault policies that have been considered successful at other universities and to better ensure that the reports of such crimes remain confidential. The guidelines are contained in a report by a White House task force that President Obama formed early this year, and the administration is likely to ask Congress to pass measures that would enforce the recommendations and levy penalties for failing to do so. The government will also open a website, NotAlone.gov, to track enforcement and provide victims with information.