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University of Missouri: Asking Girls Out Might Be Sexual Harassment

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Mizzou Sexual Harassment

A graduate student at the University of Missouri is suing the institution after he was suspended from the campus for four years for what the university considers sexual harassment.

Former University of Missouri graduate student Jeremy Rowles, an African American who was pursuing a Ph.D. in Cultural Anthropology, was expelled from the school for a period of four years after the university’s Title IX board determined that he sexually harassed a woman when repeatedly asking her out on dates.

Rowles met the woman, Annalise Breux, an undergraduate student at the University of Missouri, in the university’s cafe, and eventually enrolled in a dancing class taught by Breux. Rowles asked Breux out, and misunderstood her reply to mean she may be interested in him at a later time. After receiving a Facebook message from Breux, explaining that she was not romantically interested in Rowles, he agreed to stop communicating with her outside of the dancing class and cafe, but continued to pursue Breux romantically.

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The matter was eventually investigated by the university, which found that Rowles was guilty of sexually harassment and stalking Breux, and expelled Rowles from the university for four years. Rowles proceeded to appeal the decision, and while the university maintained that the original judgment was correct, Rowles’ expulsion was reduced from four years to two.

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Rowles then proceeded to file a lawsuit to reverse the decision, leading to shocking claims from the university’s Title IX enforcement staff regarding the organization’s rules and their interpretation coming out in discovery, with the question of whether asking a fellow student on a date could be considered sexual harassment among the most disconcerting.

One university official was asked by Rowles’ attorney whether the university would consider “a date an unwanted sexual advance,” and the official replied that if they “keep turning him down and he keeps asking,” then they would consider it potential sexual harassment.

In another exchange, one university official claimed that even though Rowles and Breux were both students with no professional or academic authority over one another, Rowles may have had power and authority over Breux simply because of “his physical size,” while other officials suggested that Rowles held no power over Breux.

Most concerning, during the disposition it was revealed that the university’s own Title IX office would likely not have been able to help Rowles learn the definitions he might have needed to avoid this situation, with one Title IX official telling lawyers they “don’t know” what answer would have been provided, also do not know if another Title IX official might have provided another, contradictory answer.

Rowles’ lawyer maintains that the language used in Rowles’ communications were not harassment, and are protected under the First Amendment.

The University of Missouri has come under fire over free speech issues in recent years, as the university amassed national notoriety when a now-fired professor of Communication demanded “some muscle” to remove a journalist from a public protest on the campus.

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Black Man Claims He Survived a Lynching Attempt While Camping in Indiana

This could be the next Bubba Wallace or Jussie Smollett job.

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A black camper in Indiana claims that a group of angry white men attempted to lynch him, yelling “get the noose!” before he was able to escape to safety.

Vauhxx Booker, a civil rights activist harboring a clear political agenda, called 911 and posted his story on social media, which may ultimately go down as the newest hate hoax.

“I don’t want to recount this, but I was almost the victim of an attempted lynching,” Booker wrote on Facebook. “I don’t want this to have happened to me or anyone. It hurts my soul, and my pride, but there are multiple witnesses and it can’t be hidden or avoided.”

Booker claims that a man with a confederate flag threatened to lynch he and his friends who were just innocently minding their own business on a camp site.

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“We relayed to him that we believed the organizers had received permission from the property owners to cross, but apologized and went on to our beautiful site just off the water without any further incident,” Booker said. “When we arrived we told the event organizer of the encounter and it was relayed that the individual wasn’t the actual property owner and the organizer apologized.”

This is when the supposed confederate sympathizer got a posse together, according to Booker’s tale.

“When folks tried to crossed they yelled, ‘white power’ at them,” Booker wrote. “Honestly, we thought it might just be the one drunken individual with the [C]onfederate hat we had encountered earlier who might be instigating the conflict. We decided to just walk back and attempt to simply have a conversation with some of the more sober seeming group members and see if we could smooth things over a bit.”

Booker continued to spin his yarn about the fantastical tale of how he and his friends survived the alleged attack.

“The five were able to easily overwhelm me and got me to the ground and dragged me pinning my body against a tree as they began pounding on my head and ripped off some of my hair, with several of them still on top of my body holding me down,” Booker wrote. “They held me pinned and continued beating me for several minutes seemingly become more and more enraged as they kept trying to seriously injure me and failing. At one point during the attack one of the men jumped on my neck. I could feel both his feet and his full bodyweight land hard against my neck.”

“Get a noose,” one of the men said, as they allegedly yelled racial slurs throughout the attack.

Big League Politics has reported on the epidemic of hate hoaxes that are sweeping the country by left-wing activists looking to demonize white people:

A former master’s student has been arrested and charged with reporting fake racist threats against herself and other campus leaders at her former university.

Anayeli DominguezPena, a 25-year-old woman from Ontario, California, reported that she received a series of threats via social media and email last year. She also claimed that a smoking backpack was left in her car and a man wearing a ski mask accosted her on campus.

Classes were cancelled due to the allegations of the smoking backpack and a hate crime investigation was launched.

“The hateful actions are despicable and the incident is an affront to our values as a university. This is a critical moment for us to stand up for justice and declare that no one in our community will tolerate this type of behavior on our campuses,” University of La Verne President Devorah Lieberman and Provost Jonathan Reed wrote following the report.

Students at La Verne held a big virtue-signalling protest to stand in solidarity with DominguezPena after she made her allegations.

“Every day on this campus, we have to deal with a toxic environment from students, staff and faculty that are not culturally competent and don’t understand the terms of intersectionality,” said Jasmine Marchbanks, a second-year graduate student, at the rally.

“Discrimination and prejudice are systematic at La Verne. The lack of awareness and microaggressions students face on campus create a toxic academic and social environment,” the diversity mob group Students With a Voice wrote in a letter of demands to La Verne administrators.

Now, it has been determined by police that DominguezPena created a series of hate hoaxes to drive her agenda of diversity and multiculturalism. She allegedly threatened herself and student group leaders because of a leftist political agenda.

Booker’s account may be the latest hate hoax that is being used to demonize white people and justify Black Lives Matter terrorism.

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