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PostPosted: Fri Oct 24, 2014 5:40 am 
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Former British air force officer convicted of sex abuse
October 9, 2014

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Eddie Graham - court sketch

London (AFP) - A British court martial convicted a former air force officer of a range of sex offences on Thursday, committed while he was based in Germany in the 1980s.

Former Royal Air Force (RAF) technician Eddie Graham pleaded guilty to 16 offences, and was found guilty of seven more. Graham committed the crimes in RAF Gatow in Berlin between 1981 and 1989, and the investigation centred around 11 possible victims. He left the RAF a decade ago. He was convicted of indecency with a child and six counts of indecent assault on men, and will return to be sentenced on November 10.

The RAF said a number of investigations into historical sexual offences were ongoing. "The RAF takes allegations of this nature very seriously and is dedicated to investigating them thoroughly," said squadron leader Nicholas Card, the senior investigating officer in the case. "We would urge anyone who feels they may have been affected by the actions of Mr Graham, or any other individuals, to contact us in absolute confidence via the Service Police Crime Bureau."

Britain has been rocked by a series of scandals over sexual crimes by prominent figures, which numerous cases emerging since the late BBC presenter Jimmy Savile was revealed as a prolific abuser.

Source: Yahoo! AFP.

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PostPosted: Tue Oct 28, 2014 4:38 pm 
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U.S. warships stay in Philippines amid transgender murder probe
October 13, 2014

MANILA (Reuters) - The commander of U.S. Pacific Command has stopped two of its warships from leaving the Philippines after a U.S. Marine was named as a suspect in the murder of a transgender Filipino he met in a bar, a Philippine official said on Monday.

Admiral Samuel Locklear had ordered the USS Peleliu and another warship to stay in the former U.S. base of Subic Bay until after the murder investigation is over, executive director of the Visiting Forces Agreement Commission, Eduardo Oban, said. U.S. troops have been taking part in a 10-day military exercise with the Philippines.

A U.S. Marine was in the custody of American military officials aboard USS Peleliu in connection with the case, the U.S. Navy Times said. A police report said the 26-year-old victim was found strangled on Saturday in a toilet of a hotel room in Olongapo City, the town outside Subic famous for its sleazy bars. "A U.S. Marine has been identified as a possible suspect in the ongoing investigation," the U.S. Embassy said in a statement. "The United States will continue to fully cooperate with Philippine law enforcement authorities in every aspect of the investigation."

Oban said Locklear was in Manila for an annual security meeting. His order to stop the warships was relayed to Filipino officials by a military advisory group. The United States and the Philippines in April signed a new 10-year security pact that allows for a larger U.S. military presence in the country as it struggles to raise its defence capabilities amid territorial disputes with China. "We are committed to do our part to ensure that justice is served," Philippine Foreign Ministry spokesman Charles Jose said after being informed about the crime.

In 2005, a U.S. Marine was accused of raping a Filipino woman in Subic Bay. He was convicted by a lower court but an appeals court reversed the ruling after the woman recanted her statement.

(Reporting By Manuel Mogato; Editing by Nick Macfie)
Source: Reuters.

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PostPosted: Fri Oct 31, 2014 8:21 am 
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Malaysian to return to NZ to face sex charge
3 July 2014

KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (AP) -- A Malaysian military official who is being sent back to New Zealand to face sexual assault and burglary charges will no longer be protected by diplomatic immunity, New Zealand officials confirmed Thursday.

New Zealand's Foreign Minister Murray McCully said in an email that his Malaysian counterpart had told him Malaysia was now willing to waive the man's right to immunity, after invoking it in May to bring him home. McCully said a date hasn't been finalized for the military official to return, although it's likely to be "days, not weeks."

Without diplomatic protection, the official faces immediate arrest upon his arrival in New Zealand after a court earlier issued a warrant for his arrest. The official was working at Malaysia's embassy in Wellington when he was detained on May 9. He claimed diplomatic immunity and returned home on May 22.

Malaysia's Foreign Ministry said in a statement that Second Warrant Officer Muhammad Rizalman Ismail will return to Wellington "to assist in the investigation" there. It said Foreign Minister Anifah Aman conveyed the decision to New Zealand, and that Malaysia has "complete faith in the New Zealand legal system."

McCully welcomed the announcement. "I want to convey my thanks to the Malaysian government for this very welcome development which underlines the good faith and integrity with which they have approached this issue," he said in a statement. "It must be noted that the accused has the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty and deserves the right to a fair trial," he said.

Anifah said Muhammad Rizalman had worked at the Malaysian High Commission in Wellington for the past year as a defense staff assistant when he was detained for allegedly following a 21-year-old woman home and assaulting her. He was charged with burglary and assault with the intent to rape, each of which carries a maximum prison sentence of 10 years.

New Zealand Prime Minister John Key said after the official returned home that it was New Zealand's "very strong preference" the man face trial in New Zealand. Officials from both countries said the man was not being formally extradited.

The 1961 Vienna Convention spells out the special protections afforded to diplomats and their embassy staff. Diplomats enjoy full immunity from local laws; staff are immune from criminal prosecution but not from certain civil matters. The home country can choose to waive immunity in any particular case, and diplomats and their staff can face legal sanctions when they return home.

The United Nations says the convention reflects practice from the earliest historical times, when an envoy was assured safe passage in order to negotiate a truce or settle a squabble. These days, the UN says, the protections allow embassies to act without fear of local harassment or coercion.

Source: AP.

Malaysian gets bail on New Zealand sex charges
28 October 2014
By NICK PERRY

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Malaysian diplomat Muhammad Rizalman Ismail is ushered to a waiting taxi after his appearance at the Wellington District Court in New Zealand, on Tuesday, Oct. 28, 2014.
(AP Photo/New Zealand Herald, Mark Mitchell)

WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) -- A Malaysian military officer extradited to New Zealand to face sexual assault charges was released on bail Tuesday.

Wellington District Court Judge Arthur Tompkins ruled Muhammad Rizalman Ismail could be released from custody if he followed certain conditions. Those included surrendering his passport, not going out at night, and having no contact with his accuser. Rizalman had been jailed since returning to New Zealand Saturday, five months after leaving the country under the protection of diplomatic immunity.

Rizalman was working at the Malaysian Embassy in Wellington when he was arrested May 9 for allegedly following a 21-year-old woman home and assaulting her. He was charged with burglary and assault with the intent to rape, each of which carries a maximum prison sentence of 10 years.

The case has proved to be diplomatically embarrassing for both Malaysia and New Zealand. The two countries have offered varying accounts of why the official was initially allowed to leave. It has also raised questions about the moral implications of the Vienna Convention, which offers special legal protections to diplomats and their embassy staff. Both countries hope that Rizalman's return to New Zealand will help ease those concerns. He was extradited under an agreement between the two countries, which don't have a formal extradition treaty. Rizalman will now face the charges as an ordinary citizen without diplomatic immunity.

Malaysian Embassy officials have been attending the court proceedings. They said Saturday they were there to offer Rizalman assistance but declined further comment. Rizalman initially returned home to Malaysia less than two weeks after he was arrested. When the case came under media scrutiny, New Zealand officials at first insisted that Malaysia had invoked the diplomatic protections against New Zealand's will. But Malaysia's Foreign Affairs Minister Anifah Aman countered that "the New Zealand side had offered an alternative for the accused to be brought back to Malaysia." New Zealand officials then conceded they may have given the mistaken impression they didn't oppose Rizalman returning home. New Zealand Foreign Minister Murray McCully apologized to the alleged victim, Tania Billingsley, for "the poor management of this case."

Billingsley in July decided to identify herself and speak out publicly, saying she felt frustrated and angry Rizalman had been able to leave. His return to New Zealand came after months of delay as Malaysia's government said Rizalman had to undergo physical and mental examinations to ensure he was fit to stand trial, and lawyers drafted a special extradition document. Malaysian officials have expressed concerns about Billingsley's decision to speak publicly, saying anybody involved in a case shouldn't be speaking in way which could prejudice a defendant's right to a fair trial.

The 1961 Vienna Convention spells out the special protections afforded to diplomats and their embassy staff. Diplomats enjoy full immunity from local laws; staff are immune from criminal prosecution. The home country can choose to waive immunity in any particular case. The United Nations says the convention reflects practice from the earliest historical times and these days allows embassies to act without fear of local harassment or coercion. But some worry the protections enable diplomatic staff to sometimes avoid facing consequences for their actions.

Source: AP.

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PostPosted: Tue Nov 18, 2014 6:23 am 
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Libyan cadets sent home early after Cambridge sex assaults
3 November 2014

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Bassingbourn Barracks sign

Libyan army cadets training in the UK are to be sent home early after two recruits admitted sexually assaulting women in Cambridge.

The MoD said the completion date for training of the Libyans at Bassingbourn Barracks had been brought forward. It said it would also review whether further groups of Libyan recruits should be trained in the UK. The decision came after South Cambridgeshire MP Andrew Lansley wrote to the MoD calling for training to end. The consequences of allowing soldiers on unescorted trips had been "unacceptable", he said.

About 300 recruits arrived at the base in June as part of a government agreement to train up to 2,000 cadets to ensure Libya's security. At the time the MoD said the recruits would only be allowed on escorted trips. However, it has emerged these rules were later relaxed. Last week they were reinstated, the MoD confirmed.

'Repatriate the trainees'

Two Libyan recruits admitted carrying out a series of assaults on women in Cambridge's Market Square area on 26 October and are awaiting sentencing.

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Andrew Lansley MP Andrew Lansley wrote to the MoD to say the contract to train Libyan recruits should be ended

Conservative Mr Lansley said he initially supported the UK's commitment to train the recruits. "It is with regret that I must now say that it has not worked as we had hoped," he said. "It is clear that the stipulation that there was to be no unauthorised exit from the base has not been adhered to and the consequences have been unacceptable. As I have today expressed to MoD, I now see no alternative but to terminate the contract and repatriate the trainees currently on the base. As this stands, no further groups of trainees could be brought here from Libya."

Mr Lansley's office confirmed he had written to Armed Forces Minister Mark Francois on Monday morning. In a statement, the MoD said: "Training was initially expected to last until the end of November but we have agreed with the Libyan government that it is best for all involved to bring forward the training completion date. The recruits will be returning to Libya in the coming days. And as part of our ongoing support for the Libyan government, we will review how best to train Libyan security forces - including whether training further tranches of recruits in the UK is the best way forward."

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Libyan troops would only be allowed out on escorted trips, the MoD initially told nearby residents

Source: BBC.

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PostPosted: Sun Dec 07, 2014 5:59 pm 
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Mixed news in military sexual assaults report
5 December 2014
By LOLITA C. BALDOR

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WASHINGTON (AP) -- New sexual assault data delivered both good news and bad news for a U.S. military struggling to overcome what officials have condemned as a serious problem.

The number of assault reports filed by military members went up 8 percent, but an anonymous survey showed that fewer troops experienced unwanted sexual contact. Despite the improvement in some numbers, the survey made public Thursday also revealed that more than 60 percent of the women who said they filed sexual assault complaints said they faced retaliation.

Q: What's the bottom line?

A: According to the new Pentagon data, there were nearly 6,000 victims of reported assaults in 2014, compared with just over 5,500 last year, or an increase of about 8 percent. The Pentagon changed its method of accounting for the assaults this year, and now each victim counts for one report.

An anonymous survey showed that 19,000 service members said they were victims of unwanted sexual contact, down from 26,000 in 2012.

Q: How accurate are those survey numbers?

A: The Rand Corp. conducted two main surveys. One was identical to the one the Pentagon sent out two years ago, in order to get comparable data. The other was more detailed and included far more explicit questions.

Altogether, about 560,000 surveys were sent and roughly 145,000 service members responded.

About 29,000 troops responded to the survey that was identical to the 2012 Pentagon questionnaire. Officials took those results, and using statistical extrapolations concluded with 95 percent certainty that between 16,000 and 22,000 people had experienced unwanted sexual contact. The "best estimate" was 19,000.

Q: How can an increase in reports be a good thing?

A: Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel called the increase "progress." Pentagon leaders argue that the higher number doesn't indicate more crimes. Instead, they say data show that actual assaults are going down but more troops are becoming willing to come forward and report them.

According to the data, about 1 in 4 victims came forward this year, compared with about 1 in 10 in 2012. That's because sexual assault is a vastly underreported crime, both across society and in the military. And in the military, where loyalty, rank and toughness are stressed and valued, there may be a greater reluctance to report sexual assaults, harassment or any unwanted sexual contact.

To deal with that, the Pentagon has launched dozens of new programs and initiatives to encourage reporting, provide better care for victims, step up prosecutions and urge troops to intervene when they see others in threatening situations.

Q: What's one of the big challenges ahead?

A: Retaliation is a glaring area where there has been little progress.

According to the survey, 62 percent of the women who said they filed sexual assault reports also said they faced some type of social or professional retaliation from co-workers or peers. It was the same percentage two years ago. Retaliation numbers were available only for women, because there wasn't enough data on male victims. Men are much less willing to report sexual assault than women.

"We have to get at this, have to do better if our progress is to continue," said Rear Adm. Rick Snyder, who leads the Navy's sexual assault prevention and response effort. "Anything that creates a barrier to reporting or victim recovery is completely counterproductive to our efforts as an organization and must be corrected."

Q: What are the differences between men and women in reporting?

A: According to the Pentagon survey, 10,500 men and 8,500 women said they experienced unwanted sexual contact. That amounts to nearly 1 percent of the men and 4.3 percent of the women. That represents a slight decrease from 2012, when 6.1 percent of the women and 1.2 percent of the men said they experienced unwanted sexual contact.

Of the 5,983 victims who filed reports of sexual abuse this year, 4,595 were active duty service members at the time of the assault. Others reported incidents that happened prior to joining the military. Of those 4,595, 1,013 were men and 3,582 were women.

Q: What were the crimes?

A: Some victims choose to file restricted reports, which means they are seeking help, but don't want to file a criminal complaint. Of the 5,983 reports filed, 4,501 were unrestricted. Nearly 40 percent were for abusive sexual contact, 20 percent were for rape, 21 percent for sexual assault.

Q: How many are prosecuted?

A: About 3,500 investigations were launched in 2014. In the vast majority of the cases, the alleged subject was a male, between the ages of 20-34 and holding a lower enlisted rank. The victims were largely female, between 16 and 24 years old and also of a lower enlisted rank.

Since it often takes months to complete an investigation, some that were started in 2013 were finished this year. So, of those investigations finished in 2014, the military could not take action against about 1,100 because the charges were unfounded, the subjects were outside the department's legal authority, or other issues.

Some 2,419 service members were investigated. Of those, 910 faced court-martial, 283 received non-judicial punishment, 85 received administrative discharges and 102 received some other administrative action for sex assault charges. In 384 instances, other misconduct charges were lodged.

Q: What is the reaction to the latest numbers?

A: Congressional reaction has been mixed, with lawmakers pointing to the retaliation problems and the fact that 19,000 estimated victims of sexual abuse is still way too high. And while it's lower than two years ago, it is equal to the total in 2010.

"For a year now we have heard how the reforms in the previous defense bill were going to protect victims and make retaliation a crime," said Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y. "It should be a screaming red flag to everyone when 62 percent of those who say they reported a crime were retaliated against - nearly two-thirds - the exact same number as last year."

Others, including Reps. Niki Tsongas, D-Mass., and Mike Turner, R-Ohio, pushed for greater accountability in the military justice system, including new legislation to place more requirements on commanders to be assessed on their handling of cases.

Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., said there is room for a bit of optimism in the latest numbers, pointing to the report of more women coming forward. "This is a remarkable change in terms of victims being willing to talk to people in the military about what happened to them," she said.

Source: AP.

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PostPosted: Tue Dec 09, 2014 8:54 am 
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Cop Busted For Exposing Himself To Male Drivers
18 November 2014

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Jason Miller

A New Jersey policeman was arrested yesterday and charged with unzipping his pants and exposing himself to a series of young male drivers whom the cop pulled over during a seven-month period this year.

Jason Miller, 37, is facing official misconduct and lewdness charges in connection with his duties as an officer with the Newton Police Department, where he has worked since 2001. Miller, a married father of two, is free on $35,000 bail.

A probable cause affidavit alleges that Miller exposed himself during “numerous” late-night traffic stops to "satisfy his prurient interests." He then allowed the male motorists to leave without traffic summonses, though, in some instances, he was aware the driver had been drinking or that a vehicle’s registration and insurance were expired. While the affidavit details Miller’s interaction with five men, aged 18 to 26, investigators noted that they have evidence of other “late night or early morning stops involving Officer Miller and young adult males…wherein it appears that Officer Miller’s pants were opened and/or his genitals were exposed and/or a zipper can be heard opening or closing.”

An 18-year-old college student--identified by his initials, J.A.--told police that he was stopped by a Newton officer in September, and that when the cop approached his car, “he noticed the officer’s zipper was down and he saw what he believed to be the officer’s exposed genitals.” Though the driver’s registration and insurance had lapsed, the officer--identified by investigators as Miller--let the teen drive away instead of impounding the car. When later recalling the incident for his girlfriend, “J.A.” said that the cop’s “junk was hanging out.”

“K.K.,” a 23-year-old driver, told police that he was recently stopped by a Newton officer while driving a male friend home after a late night out. The officer, “K.K.” said, “asked him if he noticed the officer’s zipper was down.” The driver said no. After the traffic stop was completed, the man dropped his friend off and continued driving.

It was then that the driver realized he was being followed by the same officer who had pulled him over. The cop eventually pulled up alongside “K.K.” and motioned for him to roll down his window. “The officer again asked him if he noticed that the officer had his fly down. K.K. again told him no,” according to the affidavit. “The officer asked him if the person he was dropping off was his boyfriend. K.K. told him no, and then told him that he has a girlfriend.” The cop--whom investigators have identified as Miller--then “told him to have a good night and left the area.”

As part of the probe of Miller, police have reviewed numerous videos of traffic stops conducted by Miller. The videos, investigators allege, support their claim that he exposed himself to male drivers. For example, video of a 2:39 AM stop in August “clearly appears” to show Miller’s “pants are open and his genitals are exposed” while he interacts with a 26-year-old driver.

Following a March stop of a man who “acknowledged he was coming from a bar and had consumed alcohol,” Miller returned to his patrol car without having issued summonses or investigated the motorist for drunk driving. On the tape from Miller’s cruiser, “you can hear what appears to be the sound of a zipper opening and/or closing,” according to the affidavit.

Miller has been indefinitely suspended without pay pending the outcome of his criminal case.

Source: The Smoking Gun.

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PostPosted: Fri Dec 12, 2014 5:43 am 
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Male military sex assault victims slow to complain
8 December 2014
By LOLITA C. BALDOR

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WASHINGTON (AP) -- Greg Nelson had just turned 21 when he went out partying with friends in Southern California and got really drunk.

So, when a man he didn't know offered to let him crash in a nearby apartment, his friends urged him to accept. A Marine who had joined the Corps in 2007, Nelson remembers getting sick and being offered water that seemed to have white specks in it. He said the man then offered him another glass of water and a pill that was supposedly Motrin. What happened next is a bit of a blur to Nelson, who says he blacked out and woke up feeling like he was "in a vegetative state." He remembers the man sexually assaulting him, but says he couldn't move and blacked out again.

Sexual assaults on men in the military happen more often than people might think. But Nelson, who left the Marine Corps in 2011 as a corporal, is one of the rare men willing to report it and talk about it openly. According to an anonymous survey released last week by the Pentagon, nearly 1 percent of males in the U.S. military said they had experienced unwanted sexual contact, compared to 4.3 percent of women. That equates to about 10,500 men and 8,500 women. Yet only 14 percent of assaults reported last year involved male victims.

Afraid to be seen as victims or as weak or gay, men in the hyper-masculine military culture often don't feel comfortable reaching out for help or reporting sexual assaults. Over the past year, though, the services have increased efforts to reach out to male victims, urging them to come forward so they can receive treatment and so officials can go after perpetrators. The campaign urges troops to intervene in potential assault situations, and not just when the victim is a woman. Troops are pressed to report any assault, even ones prior to their enlistment or that involve civilian attackers.

"The question is, `Is our population in the military ready to talk about this?'" says Nate Galbreath, senior executive adviser for the Pentagon's sexual assault prevention office. "We want to get them there. But it's going to be bit by bit. Because it's very, very hard for people to think about someone who is a soldier and is strong" as a victim of sexual assault.

Military leaders turned for advice to Jim Hopper, a Harvard University expert on male sexual abuse. "In our culture in general, to be sexually assaulted is completely the opposite of what men are supposed to experience," he says, noting a common belief that, "men aren't supposed to be sexually dominated, they're not supposed to express vulnerable feelings."

While people may question how a burly infantry officer or Marine could be assaulted, often he is drunk, passed out or asleep. One Army commander recalled an incident in which one of his soldiers was drunk and woke up to find he was being sexually accosted by another drunken soldier. The two men ended up fighting, and it took months for Army investigators to sort out the situation. In many cases, the commander said, there are conflicting stories, and in the time it takes to finish an investigation victims can spiral out of control as they struggle to deal with the incident.

Investigators eventually solved the case, and both soldiers ended up leaving the Army - one for committing the assault and the other for discipline issues brought on by it. The commander spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the case. According to Hopper and other experts, sexual assault is more about power and control than sex, and has little to do with homosexual behavior. Aggressors almost always identify themselves as heterosexual, said Hopper.

In May, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel ordered the military services to increase their efforts to encourage men to report assaults. The services already had started putting together training materials aimed at male victims. Videos included scenarios of troops drinking and discussions about when to intervene and what to do if a perpetrator is of higher rank. The services are learning that they should tailor their approaches differently for men and women, after initially thinking all the training materials should be gender-neutral. "There are differences that we need to acknowledge and build our programs around," said Col. Scott Jensen, director of the Marine Corps sexual assault prevention program. Hopper said he told military officials they also needed to better promote their confidential hotline because many men "are not going to feel safe as the first step going and talking to someone on their base."

For Nelson, reporting the assault to his Marine commanders was indeed difficult. "I had to swallow a lot of pride," he said. "It's a sense of embarrassment, a sense of fear, and you don't want to be looked down on by your peers." Nelson, who now lives in San Diego, said that talking about the 2010 assault has helped him heal. He has spoken at sexual assault prevention conferences and done some training videos. "I had never before seen a male survivor speak out," said Nelson, who said he reported the incident to the police but his attacker was never charged because there was no forensic evidence. "I wanted people to understand it could happen to anyone."

It seems the military's new approach is having an effect.

Jill Loftus, director of the Navy's sexual assault prevention program, said the number of reports filed by male sailors and Marines this year has tripled. "It tells me they understand what constitutes sexual assault in the first place and they're tired of the behavior and they're not going to put up with it," said Loftus. She noted that in many cases, the assault involves some type of unwanted touching, rather than more aggressive behavior. Troops now see that "that's unacceptable behavior, that leadership is not going to put up with it and they're not going to put up with it," she said.

Source: AP.

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PostPosted: Sun Dec 14, 2014 3:04 pm 
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Oklahoma police officer charged with raping women while on duty
By Heide Brandes
November 19, 2014

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Daniel Holtzclaw

Oklahoma police officer Daniel Holtzclaw has been charged with multiple sex offences

OKLAHOMA CITY (Reuters) - An Oklahoma City police officer accused of sexually assaulting 13 women while on duty will face trial for 35 felony counts including rape and sexual assault, court officials said on Wednesday.

If convicted, Daniel Holtzclaw, 27, could face life in prison. Holtzclaw, who is on paid leave, has denied the allegations against him and remains under house arrest at his parents' home in Enid, about 70 miles north of Oklahoma City.

At a pretrial hearing this week, 13 women testified about being forced into sex with the officer, who threatened many of them with jail. The charges include six counts of first-degree rape. "He was an officer. And I was scared. And I knew he could hurt me," one woman said in court. Another victim, aged 17, said she was raped by Holtzclaw on the front porch of her mother’s home. She testified Holtzclaw picked her up while she walking home and threatened to arrest her on outstanding warrants.

Holtzclaw, who had been on the force for three years, was arrested in August and charged with assaulting eight women. Other victims have came forward since then. Most of the incidents are suspected of taking place between February and June.

Holtzclaw's next court date is Jan. 21.

(Reporting by Jon Herskovitz; Editing by Bill Trott)
Source: Yahoo! Reuters.

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PostPosted: Sat Jan 31, 2015 2:49 pm 
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Ex-soldier's conviction for brutal rape upheld
9 January 2015

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Francesco Tuccia left victim hemorrhaging, unconscious in snow (foto: ANSA)

(ANSA) - Rome - Italy's supreme Court of Cassation on Friday upheld the rape and battery conviction of former military corporal Francesco Tuccia for the brutal 2011 attack on a student outside a club in Abruzzo.

On the night between February 11 and 12 that year, Tuccia, then 21, violently raped the victim, then 22 years old, outside a club called Guernica in the town of Pizzoli, near L'Aquila. He left the victim unconscious, bleeding heavily and almost naked in the snow, where prosecutors say she most certainly would have died in sub-zero temperatures that night, had a doorman from the club not found her in time.

Italy's top court upheld the verdict but reduced the original sentence, from eight years to seven years and eight months behind bars. A L'Aquila court in December 2013 had found Tuccia guilty of rape and battery aggravated by cruelty.

Source: ANSA.

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PostPosted: Tue Feb 24, 2015 10:08 pm 
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Airman gets 8 years in prison in HIV exposure case
By Roxana Hegeman
19 January 2011

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AP — Air Force Sgt. David Gutierrez walks out of the Law Center at McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita, Kansas

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — An Air Force sergeant convicted of exposing multiple sex partners to HIV at swinger parties was sentenced Wednesday to eight years in military prison and will be dishonorably discharged after serving his time.

A court martial judge earlier found Tech. Sgt. David Gutierrez guilty on seven of eight counts of aggravated assault and violating his commander's order to notify partners about his HIV status and use condoms. The judge also convicted Gutierrez of indecent acts for having sex in front of others and eight counts of adultery.

The judge, Lt. Col. William Muldoon, delivered the sentence after a brief hearing, during which Gutierrez had begged between sobs not to be discharged so he could keep the military medical benefits he will now lose. Gutierrez also will be reduced to the lowest enlistment rank while serving out his military confinement.

Before he was sentenced, Gutierrez told Muldoon that he was willing to spend more time in jail rather than lose his medical benefits he needs. "The possibility of a future without assistance does scare me — scares me to the core," he tearfully said. "The cost of medicine is very expensive and I don't know if I can afford it."

Gutierrez, 43, apologized to the court, the Air Force, his family and his sexual partners. He said he thanks God every day none of his partners contracted the disease and asked the judge to have mercy on him so he can live to see his two children graduate from college and get married.

Prosecutors had argued Gutierrez played Russian roulette with his sexual partners' lives. "The accused was not thinking about how his victims would pay for their medications," Capt. Sam Kidd said.

Defense attorneys asked for imprisonment in the "single digits" and pleaded with the judge not to impose the punitive discharge that would strip his benefits. "He is looking at his own mortality as he looks down the road," said defense attorney Maj. James Dorman.

Dr. Donna Sweet testified Wednesday that the cost of HIV medication typically runs between $1,700 and $1,800 a month, and HIV infected patients on average spend between $28,000 and $30,000 annually for their medical care. Without medical care, infected patients usually die within 10 years, she said. But with proper care and mediation, a 20-year-old person who contracts HIV can easily expect to live to age 70.

A Wichita woman who said she has lived a swinger lifestyle for six years returned to the stand during Gutierrez's sentencing hearing to give a victim impact statement, saying she found out from news reports about the case that she had been exposed to HIV. "Actually I started crying," she said. "I was kind of mortified." Several people who participated in swinger and partner-swapping events with Gutierrez and his wife testified this week that they never would have had sex with him had he told them he was HIV-positive.

Gutierrez repeatedly denied that he was infected, and he was encouraged by his wife to carry on with swinger events, several witnesses testified during the airman's court martial at McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita. Gutierrez originally was charged with 10 counts of aggravated assault and with violating his squadron commander's order to notify partners about his HIV status and use condoms. The judge granted a prosecution request Wednesday to drop two of the assault charges and one of the adultery charges.

Source: Yahoo! AP.

Lawyer: HIV assault ruling could end all such military cases
By ROXANA HEGEMAN
February 24, 2015

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) -- The highest U.S. military court's reversal of a Kansas airman's aggravated assault conviction for exposing multiple sex partners to HIV at swinger parties in Wichita will effectively end such prosecutions in the armed forces, his attorney said.

The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces unanimously ruled Monday that prosecutors failed to prove that any of David Gutierrez's acts were likely to transmit HIV to his partners. That decision overturns a 25-year precedent that had allowed military personnel to be convicted of aggravated assault solely on the basis of a positive HIV test, attorney Kevin McDermott said Tuesday. Gutierrez was not accused of infecting anyone with HIV. The Associated Press sent an email to prosecutors seeking comment.

The court upheld a lesser conviction of assault by battery for offensive touching to which his sexual partners did not provide meaningful informed consent. It also upheld his conviction for adultery, even though his wife participated with him in the swinger lifestyle. The court said his wife's participation is "immaterial to the question" of whether the government presented sufficient evidence to sustain the conviction.

Gutierrez was a sergeant at McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita in 2011 when he was stripped of his rank and sentenced to eight years behind bars. At the time, Gutierrez was found guilty of the aggravated assault charge, as well as of violating an order to notify partners about his HIV status and to use condoms. He was also convicted of indecent acts and adultery.

The appeals court on Monday upheld the lower court's decision on the other charges and sent the case back to the lower court to reassess his sentence. The airman, who has been imprisoned since his arrest in August 2010, could be released from Fort Leavenworth prison within the next couple of weeks, McDermott said. Gutierrez could still be issued a bad conduct discharge, rather than the more severe dishonorable discharge that he had previously faced.

In his appeal, Gutierrez challenged whether the risk to his sexual partners was high enough to constitute aggravated assault. Defense lawyers argued the risk of infection by an HIV-positive man during sexual intercourse with a woman ranged from a 1-in-10,000 to 1-in-100,000 chance per sexual encounter, which they contend is so low that it doesn't meet the legal standard for assault. Prosecutors countered that the exposure risk was closer to 1 in 500. The court concluded that even if the risk were 1 in 500, transmission of the disease was not "likely" to occur.

McDermott said in a statement late Monday that the ruling "effectively ended the prosecution of cases in the military that allege the likelihood of grievous injury merely upon the diagnosis that a service member has been diagnosed with Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) and who engages in intercourse without their partner's knowledge of HIV determination." "It's not just a technicality," he told the Associated Press Tuesday. "They actually overturned two prior court precedents that supported these prosecutions."

Source: AP

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PostPosted: Fri Feb 27, 2015 8:01 am 
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Spanish prison staff accused in sex abuse scandal
By Jessica Jones
27 January 2015

Four members of staff at a Spanish prison, who are accused of sexually abusing seven inmates as well as bringing alcohol and drugs into the prison illegally, are set to appear before a judge on Friday.

The four members of staff, who all work at Brieva prison in Ávila, are due to be questioned over the sexual abuse of seven female inmates.

The first complaint against a member of prison staff was made back in November 2013, when a female inmate complained about being forced into sex. The case was brought to court in Ávila, but the woman later retracted her statement. In early 2014, another complaint was logged. This time a Brazilian prisoner said a staff member had suggested a threesome after he had sexually abused her girlfriend.

Spanish daily newspaper El Mundo described the case of one Brazilian inmate, 'C', who was told, after serving half her sentence in Spain, that she could return to Brazil to serve out the rest of her jail term. After being abused, however, she was informed that she would have to stay in Spain to take part in the trial; her hopes of returning home to Brazil were dashed. In the worst case, she will retract her statement in order to return home to Brazil.

There appears to have been a bribe system at work in the Ávila prison, with guards offering perfume, alcohol and phone cards in exchange for sex. One inmate admitted having sex with a member of prison staff in exchange for chocolate, while another was given €80 ($90) in exchange for sex.

Prisoners claim the four guards each had a different style of wooing the inmates. While one was friendly, bringing the women presents in exchange for sexual favours, two others were stricter, forcing inmates into sex.

The four members of staff will appear before a judge for questioning on Friday in Ávila.

Source: The Local Spain

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PostPosted: Thu Mar 12, 2015 7:36 am 
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Italian cop allegedly raped houseguests
6 February 2015

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Was put under house arrest a year ago but allegedly continued. (foto: ANSA)

(ANSA) - Padua - An Italian police officer allegedly used the website Couchsurfing to find women houseguests whom he subsequently drugged and raped, according to a story in Friday's L'Espresso weekly newsmagazine.

The 35-year-old officer, Dino Maglio, was put under house arrest a year ago following a report by a 16-year-old Australian girl who claimed she had been raped by Maglio after drinking wine that he offered her during her stay at his home while travelling with her mother and sister. Investigators said Maglio continued his alleged abuse despite being under house arrest, and after subsequent accusers came forward, he was put in jail.

The Investigative Reporting Project Italy (IRPI) said fourteen other women claiming to be victims of Maglio have since come forward to tell their stories, and six of them have filed formal complaints with the Padua prosecutor's office. The women claimed that after drinking some of the "special wine" that Maglio offered them, they were sexually abused.

Maglio initially said the sex was consensual, but during a search of his home investigators found 40 tablets of a strong sedative drug, which they say Maglio later admitted he used on the 16-year-old Australian girl.

Source: ANSA.

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PostPosted: Thu Mar 12, 2015 2:29 pm 
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Female U.S. soldier describes prostitution ring recruitment
June 3, 2014

(Reuters) - A female soldier testified before a military panel in Texas on Tuesday that she was recruited into a prostitution ring by a superior at Fort Hood, one of the largest Army bases in the United States, according to a local TV report.

Sergeant First Class Gregory McQueen has been accused of running the sex ring at the base in central Texas. He is facing 21 charges related to pandering, conspiracy, maltreatment of a subordinate, abusive sexual contact, adultery and conduct of a nature to bring discredit to the armed forces.

The female soldier, who was not identified by name, said during testimony that McQueen approached her when she was a 20-year-old single mother struggling to pay her student loan bills, according to the report on TV station KWTX.

The witness said McQueen told her to take pictures of herself so he could connect her with high-ranking officers who would pay to have sex with her, according to the report.

The proceedings at Fort Hood, similar to a pretrial hearing in a civilian court, are expected to take two days. Another soldier from the Texas base was demoted last year after he was found guilty of conspiring to patronize a prostitute and solicitation to commit adultery.

The Fort Hood cases are part of a spate of sex-related incidents in the military that have prompted Congress to look at ways to make top brass more accountable for the conduct of soldiers.

(Reporting by Lisa Maria Garza in Dallas; Writing by Jon Herskovitz in Austin; Editing by Doina Chiacu and Will Dunham)
Source: Reuters.

U.S. Army sergeant pleads guilty to sex ring charges at Texas base
By Jon Herskovitz
March 11, 2015

AUSTIN, Texas (Reuters) - A U.S. Army soldier accused of running a prostitution ring at Fort Hood, one of the largest Army bases in the country, pled guilty on Wednesday to 15 charges related to the accusation, officials said on Wednesday.

Sergeant 1st Class Gregory McQueen is expected to be sentenced as early as Thursday at the court-martial after pleading guilty to charges including conspiracy to solicit prostitution, adultery and dereliction of duty, the base said in a statement. Lawyers said he could face up to about 40 years in prison. He accepted a plea deal where several other charges were dropped, including abusive sexual contact.

A female soldier, who was not identified by name, said during testimony that McQueen approached her when she was a 20-year-old single mother struggling to pay her student loan bills, according to the report on TV station KWTX. The witness said McQueen told her to take pictures of herself so he could connect her with high-ranking officers who would pay to have sex with her, according to the report.

The Fort Hood case was part of a spate of sex-related incidents in the military that have prompted Congress to look at ways to make top brass more accountable for the conduct of soldiers.

(Additional reporting by Lisa Maria Garza; Editing by Eric Walsh)
Source: Reuters

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PostPosted: Thu May 14, 2015 12:42 pm 
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UN aid worker suspended for leaking report on child abuse by French troops
by Sandra Laville
Wednesday, 29 April 2015

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French soldiers on patrol in Bangui. A report into sexual abuse of children by some French peacekeepers has been leaked to French prosecutors. Photograph: Issouf Sanogo/AFP/Getty Images

A senior United Nations aid worker has been suspended for disclosing to prosecutors an internal report on the sexual abuse of children by French peacekeeping troops in the Central African Republic.

Sources close to the case said Anders Kompass passed the document to the French authorities because of the UN’s failure to take action to stop the abuse. The report documented the sexual exploitation of children as young as nine by French troops stationed in the country as part of international peacekeeping efforts.

Kompass, who is based in Geneva, was suspended from his post as director of field operations last week and accused of leaking a confidential UN report and breaching protocols. He is under investigation by the UN office for internal oversight service (OIOS) amid warnings from a senior official that access to his case must be “severely restricted”. He faces dismissal.

The treatment of the aid worker, who has been involved in humanitarian work for more than 30 years, has taken place with the knowledge of senior UN officials, including Zeid Ra’ad Al Hussein, the high commissioner for human rights, and Susana Malcorra, chef de cabinet in the UN, according to documents relating to the case. The abuses took place in 2014 when the UN mission in the country, Minusca, was in the process of being set up.

The Guardian has been passed the internal report on the sexual exploitation by Paula Donovan, co-director of the advocacy group Aids Free World, who is demanding an independent commission inquiry into the UN’s handling of sexual abuse by peacekeepers. It was commissioned by the UN office of the high commissioner for human rights after reports on the ground that children, who are among the tens of thousands displaced by the fighting, were being sexually abused.

Entitled Sexual Abuse on Children by International Armed Forces and stamped “confidential” on every page, the report details the rape and sodomy of starving and homeless young boys by French peacekeeping troops who were supposed to be protecting them at a centre for internally displaced people in Bangui, capital of the Central African Republic.

Donovan said: “The regular sex abuse by peacekeeping personnel uncovered here and the United Nations’ appalling disregard for victims are stomach-turning, but the awful truth is that this isn’t uncommon. The UN’s instinctive response to sexual violence in its ranks – ignore, deny, cover up, dissemble – must be subjected to a truly independent commission of inquiry with total access, top to bottom, and full subpoena power.” The UN has faced several scandals in the past relating to its failure to act over paedophile rings operating in the Democratic Republic of Congo, Kosovo and Bosnia. It has also faced allegations of sexual misconduct by its troops in Haiti, Burundi and Liberia.

The treatment of Kompass, a Swedish national, threatens to spark a major diplomatic row. This month, the Swedish ambassador to the United Nations warned senior UN officials “it would not be a good thing if the high commissioner for human rights forced” Kompass to resign. The ambassador threatened to go public if that happened and to engage in a potentially ugly and harmful debate.

The abuses detailed in the internal report took place before and after Minusca was set up last year. Interviews with the abused children were carried out between May and June last year by a member of staff from the office of the high commissioner for human rights and a Unicef specialist. The children identified represent just a snapshot of the numbers potentially being abused. The boys, some of whom were orphans, disclosed sexual exploitation, including rape and sodomy, between December 2013 and June 2014 by French troops at a centre for internally displaced people at M’Poko airport in Bangui.

The children described how they were sexually exploited in return for food and money. One 11-year-old boy said he was abused when he went out looking for food. A nine-year-old described being sexually abused with his friend by two French soldiers at the IDP camp when they went to a checkpoint to look for something to eat. The child described how the soldiers forced him and his friend to carry out a sex act. The report describes how distressed the child was when disclosing the abuse and how he fled the camp in terror after the assault. Some of the children were able to give good descriptions of the soldiers involved.

In summer 2014, the report was passed to officials within the office of the high commissioner for human rights in Geneva. When nothing happened, Kompass sent the report to the French authorities and they visited Bangui and began an investigation.

It is understood a more senior official was made aware of Kompass’s actions and raised no objections. But last month Kompass was called in and accused of breaching UN protocols by leaking details of a confidential report, according to sources. Kompass’s emails have been seized as part of the investigation into the alleged leak. One senior UN official has said of Kompass that “it was his duty to know and comply” with UN protocols on confidential documents.

Bea Edwards, of the Government Accountability Project, an international charity that supports whistleblowers, condemned the UN for its witch-hunt against a whistleblower who had acted to stop the abuse of children. “We have represented many whistleblowers in the UN system over the years and in general the more serious the disclosure they make the more ferocious the retaliation,” said Edwards. “Despite the official rhetoric, there is very little commitment at the top of the organisation to protect whistleblowers and a strong tendency to politicise every issue no matter how urgent.”

UN sources confirmed an investigation by the French was ongoing – in cooperation with the UN – into allegations of a very serious nature against peacekeepers in the Central African Republic. On Wednesday the French government confirmed that authorities in Paris were investigating the allegations. A statement from the defence ministry said the government “was made aware at the end of July 2014 by the UN’s high commission for human rights of accusations by children that they had been sexually abused by French soldiers.”

An investigation was opened shortly after by Paris prosecutors, it said. “The defence ministry has taken and will take the necessary measures to allow the truth to be found,” the statement added. “If the facts are proven, the strongest penalties will be imposed on those responsible for what would be an intolerable attack on soldiers’ values.” The ministry said the abuse was alleged by around 10 children and reportedly took place at a centre for internally displaced people near the airport of the capital Bangui between December 2013 and June 2014. The ministry said that French investigators had gone to the CAR from 1 August last year to begin their inquiry.

A spokesman for the UN office of the high commissioner for human rights confirmed an investigation was under way into the leaking of confidential information by a staff member.

Source: Guardian UK.

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PostPosted: Thu May 14, 2015 12:43 pm 
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:yeahright:

People would have more faith in the UN if it didn't behave like all other corrupt governments, especially like its main contributor, the USA. Instead of prosecuting those involved in wrongdoings it's the whistleblowers that get punished. How is that setting a good example and a world standard for better understanding and peace?

It isn't.

:x

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