The subject who is truly loyal to the Chief Magistrate will neither advise nor submit to arbitrary measures. A teenage girl who was in and out of consciousness and had vomited on herself was too drunk to consent to unprotected sex with another intoxicated teen at a beach party last year, a Toronto judge said in finding the boy guilty of sexual assault. Both teens had been drinking with friends for some time and had kissed briefly that April night, and the boy, who was 15 at the time, testified the girl then asked him to have sex with her by some rocks, according to court documents. She, on the other hand, recalled little of the evening and only learned what happened through text messages and social media the next morning, the documents said. Unfounded: How police and politicians have responded to The Globe's investigation so far. Friends testified during trial that the girl, who was 14 at the time, was drunk to the point of having difficulty walking and talking, with one friend expressing concern she would choke on her own vomit, it said.
How to Talk to Your Teen Son About Consent, and Drunk Sex, and Assault | Time
Talking with a good friend the other day about all the recent attention regarding sexual assault on college campuses—much of it bravely brought to light b y coeds who have come forward to tell their stories—we quickly got around to an angle that cuts close to home: What would we tell our teenage sons, who themselves will go off to school in the next few years? At one point, my friend held up her iPhone and, half in jest, clicked the video button. In order to protect her two boys, she said, she might advise them never to have sex with a girl before getting her consent on the record. We know that regretted sex and false accusations are undoubtedly the exception, not the rule. Still, as my friend suggested, fabricated claims of rape do happen.
Data stemmed from a school survey response rate: 85 percent in 16 Norwegian municipalities and the analyses included nearly 3, girls aged 15—18 years old. The prevalence varied from 11 percent among year-olds to 5 percent among year-olds. Pape also investigated why the prevalence varied with age. The results indicated that younger girls were more vulnerable because they were more likely to get heavily drunk.
The leaves are changing colors. The morning air is crisp. Pumpkin spice is being liberally sprinkled on everything.