Admirable Women – Journalist Emily Yoffe Exposes Radical Feminist’s Deliberate Distortion of Campus “Sex Assault” Stats

1970s Feminist Rally Poster - "Don't Cook Dinner, Starve a Rat" and "End Human Sacrifice, Don't Get Married."

1970s Feminist Rally Poster – “Don’t Cook Dinner, Starve a Rat” and “End Human Sacrifice, Don’t Get Married.”

I can’t tell you how tired I am of watching the ongoing, never-ending, brainwashing of young women, to believe the worst of Christian men, by lying radical feminists! Isn’t 50 years long enough?

Formerly Christian Girls at College Rally

Formerly Christian Girls at College Abortion Rally

This subtle, subliminal siege continues unchecked, especially on our college campuses, by generation, after generation, after generation of non-Christian radical, second and third-wave feminist vampires.

vampire 4And, no, I am not referring to males, but instead, to female vampires. Old, and young, female vampires, who truly lie-in-wait on our college campuses for their prey to arrive, as opposed to the male students.

vampire 3Miserable female vampires who viciously feed on the lifeblood of young innocent college women, condemning them to lives defined by loneliness and personal unhappiness.

vampireVampires who care nothing for their victims emotional, physical or spiritual future.

vampires 2Vampires who blatantly, lie-through-their-fangs, in order to entrap their trusting prey with the false pretext of seeking “equality” between the sexes.

vampire bloodVampires who drain every ounce of Christianity, femininity, reason and, ultimately, humanity from their naive female victims though their advocacy of abortion, divorce, illegitimacy, promiscuity, career-oriented “independence”, singlehood, explicit sexuality, atheism, irrational feminist “knowing” and blind arrogance.

Bride of Frankenstein

If I say I’m alive, then you too must accept it as the truth! Or else!!!

Vampires who are willing to do anything, especially LIE, to keep their Bride of Frankenstein (politically correctness), and its associated, ill-gotten, political gains, alive.

Emily Yoffe

Emily Yoffe

Below, journalist Emily Yoffe addresses the most recent concoction of crap promulgated by the current crop of female vampires who are “leading” the walking dead away from their Christian faith,  – “sex assault” or “rape culture” depending on your LIE of choice.

The hateful radical, second-wave feminist “leadership”, which has had but ONE goal, throughout their ENTIRE history, going back a full 50 years!

A singular goal? – to undermine good Christian men’s reputations, their illustrious legacies, their successful institutions, their God-given priorities, their high standards of behavior, and more recently, their innate sense of morality based on thousands of years of embracing God’s laws.

George Washington

George Washington

Good men who have provided America with EVERYTHING that we take for granted, including our peace, prosperity, civilization, safety, faith, health, and happiness.

fathers praying in church

Christian Men Accountable to God

Admirable Christian men whose legacy of good behavior does not warrant the damning commentary, irrational aspersions, and false accusations routinely spewed at them by the irrational, non-Christian feminist “leaders” on our college campuses and reinforced by the liberal, main-stream, news media.

girl and man tornado

Christian Man Rescuing Tornado Victim

Honorable men who do not belie the suspicions placed in the minds of young women by these vicious, lesbian-led, radical feminists.

Christian Men in Combat

Christian Warriors Battling Evil

Courageous Christian men who routinely place themselves at risk to save others.

Father's day with kids 2

Christian Father Devoted to his Children’s Welfare

Duty bound men who do NOT deserve to be unilaterally portrayed as “male chauvinist pigs”, “oppressive”, “domineering”, “patriarchal” “deadbeat dads”, “homophobic”, “misogynist”, “sexist”, and now, campus “rapists”, whom women need fear??!!

feminist rally 4From its inception, radical, second-wave feminism has always been nothing more than an evil pack of lies. And as such, its agenda is riddled with deceit and deception about Christian men.

And yet, generation, after generation, after generation, of vulnerable co-eds continue to fall prey to their aggressive, anti-Christian male, sales pitch. You might ask, “How can this be when 74% of Americans are still Christian?”

Well, their success is primarily due to the fact that, over the last 50 years, the ideology of radical, second-wave (female) feminism has been ascending on campus, while the tenets of (male) Christianity has been descending on campus. Campuses which, ironically, were at one time, all Christian. And, these two phenomena were not mutually exclusive of one another, but were, in fact, joined at the hip! As young college women abandoned their Christian faith, feminism filled the void.

anti-Christian logo 2And so, it continues…. It continues in a never-ending cycle of destructive deception. A deeply profound, and life-altering, deception designed to steal young women from their God. A disastrous deception from which many young women never fully recover.

And this will continue to happen as long as the influential Christian alumni of these colleges fail to address this despicable betrayal of our children. Without an equal counter balance of Christian truths on campus, young women will continue to fall victim to the lies espoused by radical feminism and their vicious vampires.

Emily Yoffe’s article, concerning the most recent set of anti-Christian, and anti-male, LIES espoused by radical, second and third-wave feminist vampires follows:

The Problem With Campus Sexual Assault Surveys

Why the grim portrait painted by the new AAU study does not reflect reality.

campus sexual assault.Photo illustration by Juliana Jiménez. Photo by Sylvie Bouchard/Thinkstock.


Are college campuses as dangerous for female undergrads as the AAU numbers suggest?

This week, headlines in newspapers across the country trumpeted the troubling findings from a massive new survey on campus sexual assault. “1 in 4 Women Experience Sex Assault on Campus,” declared the New York Times. “One in four female undergraduates reports sexual misconduct, survey finds,” reported the Los Angeles Times.More than 1 in 5 female undergrads at top schools suffer sexual attacks,” offered the Washington Post. Conducted last spring by the Association of American Universities, the survey of students on 27 campuses, including all but Princeton University from the Ivy League, would seem to confirm the assertion by President Obama that “1 in 5” young women are victimized during their college years. This was the key statistic the president cited when he announced last year that campus sexual assault would be a signature issue for his administration.

That number has come in for much debunking. While reporting a story on the perceived epidemic of sexual violence on campus last year, I interviewed Christopher Krebs, the lead author of the 2007 Campus Sexual Assault Study, from which the 1 in 5 number was first derived. “We don’t think one in five is a nationally representative statistic,” he said, noting that he’d conducted his surveys on just two campuses. The more wide-ranging AAU survey would seem to sweep away the doubt. But its authors also explicitly warn against making the kind of national claims suggested by this week’s headlines: “[M]any news stories are focused on figures like ‘1 in 5’ in reporting victimization,” they write, then advise that it is “oversimplistic, if not misleading” to conclude that any study, including their own, proves that 20 or 25 percent of female students are victims.

This week, I spoke to David Cantor, co-principal investigator of the AAU study. He explained that the 27 campuses he and his colleagues looked at are not nationally representative; the set of schools was relatively large, but it was not randomly selected from the full complement of American universities. All but one of the schools participating in this survey are members of the AAU, an organization of leading research universities. While 150,000 students filled out the survey, it was offered to almost 780,000 students, which makes for a disappointingly low response rate of around 19 percent. That, too, is a problem, Cantor said, because it raises questions as to whether those students who did take the survey were more inclined to have been victims of sexual assault, thus inflating the results. He said there is evidence this is the case, explaining that analysis of the survey turned up “some indication that people who did not respond were less likely to be victims.”

The AAU survey found that across all 27 institutions, 23 percent of female undergraduates experienced nonconsensual sexual contact as a result of force or incapacitation. This contact ranged from penetration to kissing to being groped over one’s clothes. (Many critics of campus surveys like this one note that the studies ratchet up the incidence of sexual assault by lumping together acts that could be considered rape with less serious violations like unwanted touching.) That 23 percent—on the bubble between “1 in 4” and “1 in 5”—is an average among the 27 schools, which had individual rates ranging from 13 percent to 30 percent. Some of the highest rates for nonconsensual sexual contact in the AAU survey were found at some of the nation’s most elite universities. Of the 27 schools, Harvard University, Yale University, and the University of Michigan reported overall rates of nonconsensual contact to be 26, 28, and 30 percent, respectively, for female undergraduates. (The lowest was the California Institute of Technology.) The study also confirmed the role that alcohol plays in unwanted encounters: “Nonconsensual sexual contact involving drugs and alcohol constitute a significant percentage of incidents,” the authors write.

The AAU report provides separate statistics for the incidence of unwanted penetrative sex. (The report deliberately does not use the word rape, Cantor told me. This was at the universities’ request, because the schools are addressing conduct violations, not criminal matters.) The finding across all the schools was that for the 2014–2015 academic year, the rate of such completed, physically forced encounters among female undergraduates was 1.3 percent, and for those reporting such acts during the entirety of their college years it was 3.2 percent.

The AAU survey notes that previous attempts to pin down campus sexual assault incidence have produced different conclusions and acknowledges that survey results vary based on the definition of nonconsensual activity, the sample size, and the wording of the questions, among other factors. This is illustrated dramatically by the release last December of a special report from the Bureau of Justice Statistics titled “Rape and Sexual Assault Victimization Among College-Age Females, 1995–2013.” It found that contrary to frequent assertions, including by some elected officials, about the particular dangers female college students face, they are less likely to be victims of sexual assault than their peers who are not enrolled in college. The report found that among women aged 18 to 24, those not in college were 1.2 times more likely to be victims of sexual violence than those in college. The good news was that incidence for both groups was far lower than anything approaching 1 in 5: 0.76 percent for nonstudents and 0.61 percent for students.

Another confounding factor in the attempt to determine the incidence of sexual violence is the discrepancy between what women assert on surveys and what they report to the authorities. Studies consistently show that most women who say in surveys that they were victimized do not file complaints to the authorities, and this is the case with the AAU survey as well. The Bureau of Justice Statistics found that 20 percent of student rape and sexual assault victims went to the police. The AAU survey found that 25.5 percent of women who said they experienced nonconsensual penetrative sex by force reported this to someone in authority at their university. In the AAU survey, the women who said they experienced nonconsensual penetration but did not report it were asked why. The most common answer, chosen by 58.6 percent of aggregate respondents was, “I did not think it was serious enough to report.” At Yale, this answer was chosen by 65.4 percent of the respondents who said they had experienced forced penetration. What are we to make of respondents who attest that they’ve experienced such a vile assault yet don’t find it serious enough to report?

Even given the established reluctance of victims to report, there is an inexplicable chasm between the depredations that the survey portrays as a common experience and the low rate at which women go to the authorities. Let’s look again at Yale. About 60 percent of Yale’s female undergraduates completed the AAU survey, a total of 1,721 women. Of those, Yale says 14.3 percent, or 246 women, said they experienced nonconsensual penetration or sexual touching during the 2014–2015 academic year. But also according to Yale, which makes public all reported complaints of sexual assault in a semi-annual report, only 14 undergraduates reported to university authorities having experienced any kind of nonconsensual sexual encounter during that same academic year. Of those complaints, one was withdrawn, and at least one was an accusation by a male student against a female one.

In response to the AAU survey, the president of Yale, Peter Salovey, issued an open letter that read in part: “I am deeply distressed—as I know you are—by many of the survey findings. … The prevalence of such behavior runs counter to our most fundamental values. It threatens individual students, our learning environment, and our sense of community.” He said the university would redouble its efforts to prevent sexual assault through training and services and by increasing staff dedicated to the issue.

His remarks were echoed by his fellow college presidents. But if these heads of institutions of higher education truly believe the survey results, their collective response constitutes a dereliction of duty. What the AAU survey describes is an epic criminal justice calamity that should prompt emergency action. If 1 in 4 women on their campuses can expect to be victimized each year, college presidents should reinstate the long-abandoned sexual segregation of dorms; there should be a strictly enforced ban on underage drinking; and a large and visible law enforcement presence should prowl campus as a deterrent to sexual predators. But no college president would suggest such things.

I suspect that’s in part because they recognize that there is a fundamental problem with sexual assault surveys. These surveys are trying to describe the most intimate activities of people by forcing them to answer binary questions about behavior that can be ambiguous, complicated, and confusing. When taking a survey, if a woman checks a box stating she experienced something that meets the legal definition of rape, it does not mean researchers know she was raped. Surveys don’t allow for he said/she said; they don’t even allow for she said. Perhaps those women who checked a box that suggested they suffered a serious sexual violation like unwanted penetrative intercourse and then also checked a box saying the attack wasn’t serious enough to report were trying to convey to researchers that these interactions cannot be reduced to checkmarks. And perhaps the discrepancy between the far higher rate of reporting of sexual assaults in the survey and the low reporting figures tallied by universities by federal law, as described by Stuart Taylor Jr. in the Post, suggests that anonymous surveys can’t be relied upon for a wholly accurate reflection of reality.

Young women are indeed the victims of sexual assault at the hands of young men—on campus and off. These are terrible crimes, and we should urge, and help, those who are victims to report this to the police. But there is a danger when the findings of surveys like AAU’s are treated as proof that vast numbers of female college students are victims of sexual violations. It puts schools under increasing pressure to prove that they are doing something about this alleged epidemic, and this, in turn, has led to the creation of policies that offer little due process, but severe punishment, for men accused of misconduct. Parents of high school students are surely looking at the AAU list as their children make application decisions. The headlines say these parents should be worried about what will happen in college to their daughters. Surveys like this one, and the way they are described in the press, suggest that they need to worry about their sons, too.

Emily Yoffe is truly an admirable woman. It takes a lot of courage to fight with the vicious vampires of feminism today.

But, I’m sure that she would agree that, if you insist on sending your precious daughter away to college, (most of my readers know that my feeling is that she would be safer if she stayed home, got a job and attended your local community college part-time), she needs to know two things before she leaves home – first, feminists LIE and second, Christian men are NOT evil.

If your daughter avoids one, and seeks out the other, she will return home unscathed. 

God bless and keep our young women safe from evil (radical feminism) because these young women will define our future.

2 thoughts on “Admirable Women – Journalist Emily Yoffe Exposes Radical Feminist’s Deliberate Distortion of Campus “Sex Assault” Stats

  1. Another amazing article while drinking the morning java. :o)

    Funny, as I remember a couple of guys from my own classes and even a male cheerleader walking me to my dorm at night. (so I would arrive safely) I look back now and think, either they enjoyed my company or liked me… but either way, a few men looked after me while I attended college away from home. I NEVER felt threaten like these….lies state.

    Even one guy from Saudi Arabia almost get into a fist fight with another male because he thought the guy was coming on strongly to me.

    (Ahh… how beautifully naive I was!) :o)

    Liked by 1 person

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