Murder By #MeToo: Man Beaten to Death After ‘Empowered’ Girl Makes False Sex Assault Claim
In the age of #MeToo, women are being empowered to make accusations about toward men with facts and evidence not being deciding factors.
This precedent against due process has resulted severe societal consequences, and a Logan, Utah man has lost his life as a result.
“On April 23, 2019, at approximately 3:00 pm a 16-year-old female reported being sexually assaulted by a 62-year-old male while on the CVTD bus,” the Logan Police Department reported.
The supposed victim immediately called up her older brother and claimed she was sexually assaulted by a man who was later identified as 62-year-old Michael Fife.
“Minutes later, the female’s 17-year-old brother located Mr. Fife getting off the bus near 300 South 100 West, in Logan,” the police reported. The horrifying scene would unfold from there.
The police added: “The brother ran towards Mr. Fife and assaulted him. Mr. Fife fell to the sidewalk and suffered head injuries. Mr. Fife was left unconscious, lying on the sidewalk, while his assailant fled the scene on foot.”
The empowered girl reported the sexual assault to the police, but did not count on events on the bus being recorded. Law enforcement reviewed the video and discovered no sexual assault occurred.
On Apr. 27, Fife died from trauma related to his injuries at McKay-Dee Hospital. This young girl’s false accusation resulted in a man being brutally beaten to death.
“Thank you all for the kind words and thoughts. My father wasn’t a perfect man, but he didn’t deserve this. I hope justice will be served,” Michael Fife Jr. wrote in a Facebook post.
“The case is still under investigation. Due to the fact the other individuals involved are juveniles their names will not be release (sic) at this time. We will also not release any further details of the case until consulting with the Cache County Attorney’s office,” law enforcement wrote.
This is apart of a worldwide epidemic of “empowered women” lying about their sexual abuse for money, attention, revenge, or for no reason in particular. The Brett Kavanaugh show trials that were a national embarrassment last year were far from an isolated incident.
Criminologist Brent E. Turvey wrote a 2017 book, “False Allegations: Investigative and Forensic Issues in Fraudulent Reports of Crime,” dispelling the feminist talking point that fake sexual assault claims are rare. He pointed to one studying indicating that a shocking 40 percent of sexual assault charges are faked, and noted that the FBI determined in the 1990s that eight percent of reported rapes or attempted rapes were determined to be falsified.
“There is no shortage of politicians, victims’ advocates and news articles claiming that the nationwide false report for rape and sexual assault is almost nonexistent, presenting a figure of around 2 percent,” wrote Turvey, who leads the Forensic Criminology Institute. “This figure is not only inaccurate, but also it has no basis in reality. Reporting it publicly as a valid frequency rate with any empirical basis is either scientifically negligent or fraudulent.”
“The power of any lie is equal only to our desire to believe it,” Turvey wrote. “Specifically, our need and eagerness to believe it. This is the problem with belief — which is accepting something as true or correct without proof.”
The #MeToo epidemic, the latest excess of third-wave feminism, has turned sexual assault claims into a religious fervor where facts, evidence and common sense are routinely tossed aside by left-wing zealots. Michael Fife is not likely to be the last unfortunate victim of this global hysteria.