Étudiante en sexologie, croqueuse de personnes et de pommes, amoureuse de la vie et des personnes qui en font partie, handicapée sociale et carencée... Une belle folle comme il ne s'en fait plus, à la limite de la raison et de la folie.
This guy would rape someone but he wouldn’t run a red light.
Well duh. Running the red light has consequences. He might even go to jail.
That’s yet another example of how far away his reality is from rape culture. What a luxury…
One of the first things my mom told me when I started driving was that you never stay at a red light if you are alone at an intersection in the dark. You are very careful, make for certain that no one is coming from any direction, check the locks on your doors, and keep moving.
At the time, I was too young to ask why, I just nodded my head. Now I know why.
Columbia student will carry her mattress until her rapist exits school September 2, 2014
While most students at Columbia University will spend the first day of classes carrying backpacks and books, Emma Sulkowicz will start her semester on Tuesday with a far heavier burden. The senior plans on carrying an extra-long, twin-size mattress across the quad and through each New York City building – to every class, every day – until the man she says raped her moves off campus.
“I was raped in my own bed,” Sulkowicz told me the other day, as she was gearing up to head back to school in this, the year American colleges are finally, supposedly, ready to do something about sexual assault. “I could have taken my pillow, but I want people to see how it weighs down a person to be ignored by the school administration and harassed by police.”
So Sulkowicz joined a federal complaint in April over Columbia’s mishandling of sexual misconduct cases, and she will will hoist that mattress on her shoulders as part savvy activism, part performance art. “The administration can end the piece, by expelling him,” she says, “or he can, by leaving campus.”
As painful as I know the constant reminder of attending school with her rapist must be, I’m glad she won’t be the only one forced to remember. I hope the rapist drops out immediately…or better yet, I hope he faces the justice he deserves.
For me and my friends growing up, being told things like ‘you have to wear this because that’s what boys wear” or “dresses are for not for your body type” was frustrating and a pretty bad time.
The bottom line for me is, if someone feels happier and more comfortable in a particular ‘type’ of uniform, then that’s something that should be encouraged, not punished. Students have enough to focus on at school, having to fight to be yourself shouldn’t be added to that.