UK males are speaking up well on the biased treatment through feminists and their supporters. They have become such a loud voice that the media has been attacked persistently and consistently by large numbers of them, forcing the media to open ‘Pandora’s box’ and speak up about the abuse males receive from females. The greatest attack has been around sexual false rape allegations from women.
In 2000 police and criminologists were developing a “lie-detector” test to help uncover false allegations of rape.
In the new test, a claimant’s statement is analysed and points are given from a list of set clues – people who have made up a rape allegation get a low score, while genuine complaints get a high score.
Using this technique in two studies, police officers and researchers had a success rate of between 72 and 100 per cent in identifying genuine rape victims from liars. All the cases were real-life examples selected because of the existence of strong evidence, such as closed-circuit television footage, to prove the defendants’ guilt or innocence.
The two pieces of research indicate that police officers who rely on their detective skills and intuition when examining a statement by an alleged rape victim are no better than a member of the public at identifying a genuine complainant from a false one.
Wow! So in other words, what police are taught is what police will do. I wonder how that is working when police are persuaded through feminist policy and procedure?
Moving on, …. from these tests researchers involved found three major functions for the complainants making false rape accusations: providing an alibi, seeking revenge, and obtaining sympathy and attention.
A woman who made eight separate false claims of rape or sexual assault as long ago as 2002, admitted in a statement to police that she was ‘seeking attention’ from them.
A young woman cried rape after ‘fulfilling a fantasy’ of having sex with two strangers. Chloe Dolton, 22, was ‘bored’ with her life and willingly engaged in the threesome after an argument with her boyfriend. A jury heard she had previously expressed her sexual fantasies in a diary, in which she wrote: ‘I am in crisis. I am so bored of my life and need a miracle’.
A 19-year-old Lehigh University student, Brielynne Neumann, of Shrewsbury, Mass., was lying in the centre of Parkhill Street at 11:49 p.m. when police approached her. She identified herself as Brei Scano and gave a fake date of birth. The lie backfired when police took her to her sorority house to verify her identity. Neumann then told officers she had been raped the day before by a man who claimed to be a Lehigh University police officer. She admitted that she made the whole thing up as her excuse for why she acted the way she did.
Julie Renouf, 34, falsely accused a man of rape because she was ashamed at having betrayed her husband. Another woman accused her defence lawyer of rape after she was convicted of falsely accusing a female solicitor of sexual misconduct.
For many, many reports of False Rape Charges see The false rape society
and for a list of international links to newspaper articles see Antimisandry .
Over the past few years men have had enough and have started to fight back. Especially with rape NGOs pressuring politicians, police and judges to find more men guilty of rape and making it easier for women to get away with false allegations.
The men want to have anonymity while accusations are investigated and court trials in process because it destroys their life.
Anonymity for men in rape cases was removed in 1988 when the Conservatives bowed to police arguments that it acted as a deterrent to reporting rape. In a trade-off between the two front benches, a woman’s right to anonymity was extended from the time of charge to when she first made the complaint, while the alleged rapist lost the right not to be identified.
Twelve years later Home Office figures show that removing an accused rapist’s anonymity has not put more men behind bars. In fact, rape convictions have fallen from 24 per cent in 1985 to 9 per cent in 1997.
Men want the women who accuse false rape to be held accountable for a man convicted falsely of rape faces a sentence of life imprisonment, whereas the false rape accusers are free to do it again and again.
They also want names of women who falsely accuse men of rape published so other men are warned from associating with these women.
At the same time acknowledgement of female rapists exists in the media at present thanks to the voices of men and their supporters.
An expert on female sex offenders has warned against parents
becoming “hyper-vigilant” in response to recent high-profile child
Dr Theresa Gannon – senior lecturer in forensic psychology at
the University of Kent – says society risks coming to a standstill
if people become so cautious they feel unable to trust anybody
with their children.
Her comments follow the recent conviction of nursery worker Vanessa George and revelations from Childline.
Over the past five years, the charity group ‘childline’ says the number of female rapist calls has risen five times faster than youngsters reporting abuse by a man.
Of 16,094 children who called Childline about sex abuse last year, 2,142 told of abuse by a woman, up 132% on 2004-5.
Men still account for the majority of child abuse claims, but the NSPCC said female sex abuse was under-reported.