The first time I heard of a mainstream rape story, it came from an article about an alleged rape in New York City.
A woman had been groped in a bar, she said, and she was dragged to the back of a vehicle, where she was raped by five men.
I immediately asked, “Where did you get that?” and “That’s not real.”
I asked again, “Did you go to the police?”
She replied, “No, I didn’t go to any police.
The story made me angry.
I had no idea that this story could be true.”
I had a feeling that this was not the first time a mainstream story had been made up about rape.
In 2008, a woman was arrested for allegedly raping a man in New Jersey.
That woman was convicted of rape and sentenced to six months in prison.
Five years later, in 2017, an alleged rape case in Pennsylvania was found to be fabricated by a woman who claimed she had been raped by two men.
The story was based on the false rape kit results of one of the accused.
And in the case of a woman accused of raping a woman in Pennsylvania, in 2019, a woman claimed she was forced to perform oral sex on a man, then later raped.
This was all in addition to the alleged rape of a female employee at a clothing store, which the woman later said she was not raped by.
There were countless other stories of women being accused of rape by the police, falsely arrested, and then being falsely convicted.
Many of these stories are still told to this day.
But while some of these cases are still being told today, most of them are gone.
“Most rape cases go uninvestigated,” said Kristin O’Connor, an attorney for the Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network, in an email to Bleacher Report.
Most rapes go unreported.
We’ve been in the business for years.
People who want to know more about rape don’t go and go to police, because that’s not what they want to do.
They want to get it off their chests, and they do that by claiming the person they’re talking to raped them.
What’s wrong with this picture?
This is not about who the rapist was, or who was raped, or why, it’s about the fact that it has taken so long for the system to finally do something about it.
How long has it taken for the mainstream media to recognize that the false rape kit wasnt real?
According to a 2017 article in The New York Times, the police department in New Hampshire had received nearly 700,000 rape kits in the first year of its use.
At that time, the National Rape Prevention and Response Center, an expert in rape cases, said the number of rape kits was down from a high of more than 7,000 in 2007.
Yet the New York Times article also says that only about 25% of the rape kits were submitted to police.
Why is this important?
Because this is the result of a system that doesn’t really care what happens to the person who was sexually assaulted.
So, in this case, the police went with the story that the woman was raped because they wanted to get the issue of rape off their chest, and because it was the quickest way to get a quick arrest and conviction.
It’s also why the media has been so quick to discredit the story of a man who was falsely accused of rape.
To be clear, this was a false rape case, but the perpetrator was still caught.
His name is Benjamin Johnson.
Now, in the last few years, a number of other rape cases have been uncovered in which the victim was not assaulted.
For instance, a woman who was charged with child molestation was acquitted of the crime by a jury of her peers in a Mississippi court in 2015.
But her story did not end with her conviction.
She was charged with sexual assault again in 2017 after another victim was accused of sexual assault.
She was convicted of child molestation again in 2017.
Another woman in Ohio was charged with sexual assault but was later cleared of the charge after her defense said that she was drunk and she didn’t know what was happening when she was assaulted. Another woman was conviction of sexual assault again after she was found with