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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Thu Jan 08, 2015 5:37 pm 
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Few campus sex assaults reported to police
By KIMBERLY HEFLING
December 9, 2014

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Peg Langhammer, Executive Director, Day One in Rhode Island, center, and Police Chief Kathy Zoner, left, listen as Angela Fleischer, assistant director of Student Support and Intervention for Confidential Advising at the Southern Oregon University, right, testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Dec. 9, 2014, before the Senate Crime and Terrorism subcommittee hearing: "Campus Sexual Assault: the Roles and Responsibilities of Law Enforcement." Cornell University (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)

WASHINGTON (AP) — Only a fraction of campus sexual assault victims go to police. Senators on Tuesday grappled with the thorny issue of why some just let their college handle it — or don't report it at all.

Some sexual assault victims have said they prefer to work within their university system to seek disciplinary action against the perpetrator, such as expulsion, without the stress of pressing criminal charges. But there have been complaints that universities have encouraged victims not to seek criminal action because they want to protect the university's reputation or that schools aren't prepared to adequately adjudicate such cases.

"I am concerned that law enforcement is being marginalized when it comes to the crime of campus sexual assault," said Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, D-R.I., the subcommittee chairman, at a hearing on the issue. "I'm concerned that the specter of flawed law enforcement overshadows the harm of marginalized law enforcement."

The hearing, focused on the relationship between police departments and campuses, comes following a high-profile Rolling Stone article that described a gang rape alleged to have occurred in a fraternity house at the University of Virginia. The magazine later acknowledged mistakes in its reporting.

In many cases, victims aren't told they can pursue a criminal case, testified Peg Langhammer, executive director of the Day One organization in Providence, Rhode Island. Whitehouse said victims are victimized again if they are steered away from law enforcement based on uninformed choices. Whitehouse, a former U.S. attorney and attorney general in his home state, said evidence shows that most men who commit these crimes are serial offenders — and a threat to public safety. He said students have a right to know that delays opening an investigation and collecting evidence, which could make the case difficult to prove later.

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Angela Fleischer, assistant director of Student Support and Intervention for Confidential Advising at the Southern Oregon University, testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Dec. 9, 2014, before the Senate Crime and Terrorism subcommittee hearing: "Campus Sexual Assault: the Roles and Responsibilities of Law Enforcement." It's estimated that only a fraction of campus sexual assault victims go to police. Senators want to know why. The subcommittee hearing on Tuesday focused on the role of law enforcement in campus sexual assault cases. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)

On campuses, there's often no clearly identified place for a victim to seek help, testified Angela Fleischer, assistant director of student support and intervention for confidential advising at Southern Oregon University, which links law enforcement and campus administrators in cases of sexual assault.

While some victims do immediately call the police or go directly to a hospital for an exam, others seek out a friend, family member or trusted person on campus and it's not immediate that they process what happened, Fleischer said after the hearing. "Sometimes victims and survivors aren't calling what happened to them rape," Fleischer said. "They know something bad happened, something they were displeased with, but they aren't always thinking a crime of rape was committed against me." She stressed the importance of close coordination between the campus and local police and said reporting of campus sexual assaults has increased since the school began working with law enforcement to make it a "viable, victim-centered option."

Many schools have their own police forces, but their role varies from campus to campus. About a third of schools said campus police and security guards weren't required to be trained to respond to reports of sexual violence, according to a survey released earlier this year by Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo.

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Senate Crime and Terrorism Chairman Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, D-R.I., presides over the subcommittee's hearing: "Campus Sexual Assault: the Roles and Responsibilities of Law Enforcement." on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Dec. 9, 2014. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)

She said that the criminal justice system has been "very bad" in its handling of victims — much worse than the military or campuses — and that has left many victims' advocates with the belief that campus sexual assault cases are better handled within a college's system. Complicating and confusing the situation, she said, is that the criminal justice system and federal education law each have their own protocols for how the cases should be handled.

Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., is co-sponsoring a bill with McCaskill that would force colleges to have a memorandum of understanding with their local law enforcement over handling such cases. She said the ultimate goal is that 100 percent of victims report to police. "But, time and again, I have heard from far too many survivors of campus sexual assault that they have felt re-victimized by the process of trying to seek justice for the crime committed against them," Gillibrand said.

Kathy Zoner, chief of the Cornell University Police, testified that while a memorandum of understanding can be helpful, it won't necessary solve the problems. She said there's no guarantee that local law enforcement will cooperate and some governmental agencies have policies prohibiting them. The legislation is supported by a bipartisan group of senators, including Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa. "It's high time to make sure that a crime is a crime wherever it's committed," Grassley said.

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Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo. testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, Dec. 9, 2014, before the Senate Crime and Terrorism subcommittee hearing: "Campus Sexual Assault: the Roles and Responsibilities of Law Enforcement." (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)

Reports of sexual assault on campus rose 50 percent from 2009 to 2012, Whitehouse said, citing federal data. He said the vast majority of offenses go unreported. Statistics show that 1 in 5 women is assaulted during their college years.

The Obama administration has taken steps in the last year to highlight the problem and to pressure universities to better assist victims. Both McCaskill and Gillibrand said they are concerned that the Rolling Stone story may be held up as a reason not to believe survivors when they come forward. McCaskill called it "bad journalism" and said rape is not a crime with rampant false reporting by victims. "It has never been about this one school and it is painfully clear that colleges across the country have a real problem with how they are handling, or not handling, cases of sexual assault on their campuses," Gillibrand said.

Source: Yahoo! AP.

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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Wed Mar 11, 2015 6:11 pm 
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Office space being used for ‘wild sex parties’: suit
By Julia Marsh
February 4, 2015

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​A Manhattan landlord says he was shocked to find that the office space he rented out in Murray Hill was being used to host wild sex parties.

Laurence Gluck ​filed suit in Manhattan Supreme Court on Wednesday, saying he ​rented ​the space to Bytelair Inc., ​only to discover that instead of pushing papers, the corporation​ was throwing illegal sex parties for transsexual, transvestite and cross-dress​ing participants.

Gluck’s company, the ironically named Hole in One Associates LP, rented the sixth floor of 12 E. 32nd St. to Bytelair in December for “general office and meeting space,” his suit says. Shortly after Bytelair moved in​,​ other building tenants started complaining about “excessive noise coming from the subject premises which continued until early morning hours on Friday and Saturday nights,” the suit says.

The landlord’s reps were horrified when they visited the floor and heard people “engaging in sexual activity” behind hanging sheets, without a copy machine or stapler in sight.

Tlust.com and Daytimet.com advertise “day time play part[ies] for Tgirls (ts/tv/dc) & those who love them.” There are two upcoming parties listed on the websites for Thursday, Feb. 5, from noon to 8 p.m and Saturday, Feb. 7, from 3 to 8 p.m. Gluck says the parties are held in his office building, where participants have accosted fellow tenants at all hours of the day and night asking, “Coming to the party?” “Tenants are now fearful for their safety and the safety of their loved ones when entering and exiting the building,” according to the filing.

On its website, TLust Tgurl Play Parties says it’s a “private social club held in a discrete midtown loft with private and group play areas, complimentary condoms/lube, coat check, lockers, complimentary soft drinks and snacks and ​​of course you can bring your own bottle (liquor.)” Gluck wants the sex club out — claiming it violates building codes, health department codes and “likely a variety of criminal statutes as well.”

Emails sent to addresses listed on the two websites were not immediately returned.

Source: New York Post.

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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Mon Mar 23, 2015 1:50 pm 
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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Wed May 13, 2015 8:24 am 
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Did French porn star Jade Laroche, seen posing here at Cannes find a job through the Pôle Emploi? Photo: AFP

French job agency offers vacancies for porn stars
3 March 2015

Who says there are no jobs in France?

France's national employment agency Pôle Emploi has been ridiculed after publishing a job advert from a company looking for male and female porn actors, who've "dreamed about becoming stars". Beginners are welcome to apply.

With record high unemployment French authorities are under immense pressure to get all fit and able jobseekers back into work. And it seems the state employment agency is ready to promote job vacancies for all kinds of paid work, and that includes the sex industry.

Pôle Emploi caused a stir in France this week by carrying an advert on its website for male and female porn actors for “all those who dream of becoming a star”, reported French website 20 Minutes. “We are a major production house for X-rated films and we are looking to recruit very serious and independent people to make them into a porn star,” reads the ad from Academy Sex & Productions. The advert is included in the Arts/Drama section of the agency’s website. Details of the salary on offer are not included, but the ad suggests that no previous experience is required, with the words “Beginners Welcome”.

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As you would expect the Twittersphere has had some fun once news of the advert reached them.

“I’d love to see the face of the jobseeker when they are proposed a job as a porn star by their adviser,” tweeted Ambroise Bouleis.

“Jobs, there are some,” joked Cédric Garrofé.

Julien Guibert said: “And yes, Pôle Emploi offers us a bright future in arts and drama, well in pornos…”

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Source: The Local France.

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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Sat Sep 12, 2015 11:59 am 
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Teachers struck off after being caught having sex in school
9 September 2015

SWANSEA, Wales - Two teachers who had sex in a school have been banned from teaching. Headteacher Graham Daniels and his deputy, Bethan Thomas, were caught having an affair after a video clip of “sex noises” appearing to come from Daniels’ office was posted on YouTube by a pupil.

The 34-second clip, recorded from the other side of the headteacher’s locked door, went viral. Daniels, 51, and Thomas, 37, were both married to other people at the time of the incident. They resigned from Ysgol Gyfun Gymraeg Bryn Tawe in Swansea but insisted they were still good teachers with plenty to offer.

But the Education Workforce Council (EWC) ruled that the pair’s reckless and selfish behaviour had damaged the reputation of the teaching profession and their former school. Jacquie Turnbull, who chaired the EWC hearing, made a prohibition order on both registrants after saying their sex session in the school was not an isolated incident but was something that occurred many times over an 11-month period.

Turnbull said: “These were serious allegations which could impact on public confidence in the teaching profession. The sex acts occurred on school premises when pupils and staff were present and they later had a big effect on the whole school community. The unacceptable, reckless and risky behaviour took place over an extended period of time. Their actions were fundamentally incompatible with the standards expected of a registered teacher … and brought the school into disrepute.”

At an EWC hearing in Cardiff, Daniels and Thomas admitted having sex on school premises between May 2013 and April 2014. The pair said they both deeply regretted their actions and were completely ashamed. Their union representative, Tim Glover, argued they should still be allowed to teach and were excellent teachers. Glover, of the Association of School and College Leaders, said Daniels and Thomas had otherwise unblemished careers and had played a key role in the school becoming one of Swansea’s best. He said: “They both have a great deal to offer in two highly sought-after subjects of maths and science. They also acted honourably by resigning and cooperating fully with these proceedings, where they have shown true insight and remorse.”

Louise Price, who presented the case against them, argued: “They knew what they were doing was wrong … and there is the question of how their behaviour would have continued had they not been discovered.” Once their affair came to light, the two teachers became figures of fun at the Welsh-language comprehensive and colleagues said exam results suffered as a result.

The school’s current deputy head, Carwyn Jenkins, previously told the EWC that staff found it difficult to get children to concentrate during lessons because they could not stop “making comments or references” to the YouTube video.

Turnbull said the EWC had considered imposing other penalties on the two – including a formal reprimand and conditional registration – but added: “They abused their position of trust … because of their senior positions they should have been role models for staff and pupils. The conduct was so serious that only a prohibition order can be justified.” Daniels and Thomas can apply to go back on the teaching register in three years time. Both looked visibly upset as they left the hearing at the Parc hotel.

Source: Press Association UK

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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Sat Oct 03, 2015 7:47 pm 
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Couple charged after husband's sexual relationship with teen
October 3, 2015

PEORIA, Ariz. (AP) -- Police say an Arizona high school teacher had a sexual relationship with a teenage student for years and that his wife, who is also a teacher, failed to report it.

Peoria police have arrested 45-year-old Brian Woolsey and his wife, Jennifer Woolsey. Brian Woolsey faces charges of sexual conduct with a minor and sexual exploitation of a minor. His wife is being charged with failing to report sexual abuse.

Police say Brian Woolsey began a sexual relationship with a 15-year-old high school student in January 2010. Police believe they kept the relationship for three years, and that Jennifer Woolsey knew about it but didn't report it to authorities. The girl has since come forward and reported the relationship to police. The Woolseys were arrested on Friday.

Source: AP

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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Mon Oct 26, 2015 5:34 pm 
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ICE bosses accused of sex parties
By Greg Moran
October 19, 2015

Internal affairs investigators for the federal Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency are questioning employees in San Diego about allegations that a supervisor has been using government time to recruit workers for “private sexual ‘swinger’ parties” at his home.

The accusation of “gross sexual misconduct” was made in a complaint submitted to the Inspector General for the Department of Homeland Security earlier this year. The allegation comes amid a rising number of complaints from workers and the union about management at the office. It says that employees at the ICE Enforcement Removal Operations office in downtown San Diego have been approached during work hours to participate in the parties held at the home of a supervisor in the office along with his wife, who is also an agent. The complaint says the recruitment has been going on for more than a year, and alleges the practice is coercive of subordinate employees and an abuse of authority.

Though the complaint was made to the Inspector General for Homeland Security in Washington, D.C., it was referred to the Office of Professional Responsibility, which investigates allegations of employee misconduct.

Late last week, agents from that office scheduled interviews with several agents in San Diego. Four of the interview subjects were identified by name in the anonymous complaint, either as people who were approached for the sex parties or people who were allegedly organizing them. The San Diego Union-Tribune obtained a copy of the complaint, and is not identifying the accused ICE supervisor in case the federal investigation finds there is no merit to the claims. “The parties take place while their kids are watching a movie in their rooms,” the complaint says. “Kids are told that mom and dad are working on a project with the other couples and not to disturb them nor knock on the bedroom door for at least an hour.”

Some of those mentioned in the complaint could not be located for comment. The supervisor who is accused of organizing the parties referred inquiries to the agency’s public affairs unit, when reached on his cellphone last month.

A spokeswoman for the agency declined to comment because the matter had been referred to the professional responsibility unit and the investigation was ongoing. The complaint said that employees were approached about the parties and whether they wanted to participate either verbally or via text messages from the personal phones of the supervisor. Those who attend the parties aren’t allowed to bring phones inside the home and are checked to make sure they are not carrying any when they arrive, the complaint said.

Some of the employees are described as “rookie employees” who go along because they are “intimidated, afraid or foolishly ‘wow’d’ thinking participation will land them a promotion,” it said. “Employees are being affected, traumatized, coerced and violated,” the complaint says. “It is an abuse of authority and needs to stop.”

The sexual misconduct charge is the latest complaint involving the San Diego office in the past year, alleging employees have been subjected to racial slurs, discrimination and retaliation by management. The Enforcement and Removal Operations office is an arm of the federal immigration apparatus that holds unauthorized immigrants in custody and deports them, among other functions. In the fiscal year that ended Sept. 30, there were 13 Equal Employment Opportunity complaints from the San Diego office, according to a letter from an ICE official to Rep. Scott Peters, D-San Diego.

Some of the complaints from employees, which date back to 2014, say they were subjected to harassment or verbal abuse. Others say they were targets of gender, race or age discrimination. Most of the complaints are in different stages of the EEO process, and most have not been resolved. One complaint filed in February by an African-American worker said that last September his boss referred to him using an offensive term for African-Americans.

Felix Luciano, the head of the union local that represents ICE workers in San Diego, said that complaints about the work environment have not gained much traction with the agency. “They are not interested in getting to the root of the problem,” Luciano said.

In April, employees protested the situation outside the federal building in downtown San Diego. In the past year Luciano has traveled to Washington, D.C., to meet with Sarah Saldana, the director of the agency, about the complaints. He was told the agency would institute management training in San Diego, but he said little more has been done. “There isn’t an urge to fix the climate here,” he said.

Lorie Haley, an ICE spokeswoman, said the agency has taken other steps, such as meetings with workers and supervisors to address the discontent. “So far there have been no findings of discriminatory actions or significant deficiencies in local management practices,” she said.

It’s unclear how long the sexual misconduct inquiry will go on. This is not the first federal law enforcement agency to come under scrutiny for alleged sexual misconduct. Last month, investigators launched a probe into whether federal air marshals had hired prostitutes and recorded sex acts with them on government cell phones. In March, the Justice Department’s internal watchdog released a report saying Drug Enforcement Administration agents had sex parties while on duty overseas with prostitutes hired by drug cartels. Internal investigation is probing whether subordinates were solicited at work.

Source: San Diego Union Tribune.

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 Post subject: Re: Sex + the Workplace
PostPosted: Tue Sep 13, 2016 11:19 am 
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2 gymnasts allege sex abuse by doctor for USA Gymnastics
By WILL GRAVES and ANDREW DALTON
September 12, 2016

LOS ANGELES (AP) -- Two gymnasts, including a member of the 2000 U.S. women's Olympic team, say they were sexually abused by a former longtime doctor for USA Gymnastics, court documents and interviews show.

Dr. Larry Nassar, 53, who worked for decades for the gymnastics organization until his dismissal last year, sexually groped and fondled the teenage Olympian under the guise of physical therapy during her elite career, according to a lawsuit filed last week in California. The Olympian is identified as "Jane Doe" in the lawsuit against Nassar and the USA Gymnastics organization. Her attorneys on Monday identified her only as a medal-winning member of the team that competed in the 2000 Sydney Olympics.

The second gymnast, Rachael Denhollander of Louisville, Kentucky, told the Indianapolis Star newspaper that Nassar sexually abused her in 2000 while she underwent treatment for lower back pain at Michigan State University, where Nassar is a faculty member. Denhollander, who was 15 at the time, told the Star that Nassar became gradually more abusive over the course of five treatments, including massaging her breasts and penetrating her. She said she filed a complaint last month with university police.

Denhollander said her mother was at the therapy sessions, but that Nassar positioned himself in such a way that she couldn't see what was happening. "I was terrified," Denhollander said. "I was ashamed. I was very embarrassed. And I was very confused, trying to reconcile what was happening with the person he was supposed to be. He's this famous doctor. He's trusted by my friends. He's trusted by these other gymnasts. How could he reach this position in the medical profession, how could he reach this kind of prominence and stature if this is who he is?"

Nassar's attorney, Matthew Borgula, said in an email to the Associated Press that Nassar plans to "vigorously defend himself." "Dr. Nassar denies any misconduct relating to any gymnast, patient or anyone else," Borgula wrote. "To the extent he provided medical treatment to anyone, that treatment was always done with consent of the patient. He is proud of his 29 years of volunteer service with USA Gymnastics."

The California lawsuit says that USA Gymnastics negligently suppressed, concealed or failed to disclose knowledge that Nassar had engaged in sexual conduct with team members. "Our client represents the very best America has to offer," John Manly and Vince Finaldi, the attorneys who filed the lawsuit, said in a statement. "She sacrificed her youth and adolescence, spending thousands of hours in rigorous and often painful training to bring glory to our nation as an Olympic athlete. She had an absolute right to trust USA Gymnastics, its coaches and staff. Unfortunately, they have proven time and again that they are more interested in protecting the reputation of their multi-million-dollar enterprise than the child athletes who are entrusted to their care."

The lawsuit does not provide specific instances where USA Gymnastics knowingly withheld information. USA Gymnastics released a statement Monday night indicating that Nassar was relieved of his position in the summer of 2015 when the organization's President Steve Penny went to authorities when learning of athlete concerns about Nassar. "USA Gymnastics has cooperated fully with the law enforcement agency since we first notified them of the matter, including - at their request - refraining from making further statements or taking any other action that might interfere with the agency's investigation," the statement read. "We are grateful to the athletes for coming forward to share their concerns when they did."

Nassar has also been temporarily relieved of clinical and patient duties with Michigan State, where he is an associate professor in the sports medicine program, pending the police investigation into the criminal complaint, according to school spokesman Kent Cassella.

Graves reported from Pittsburgh.
Source: AP

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