When Did Sexual Assault In Schools Become A Partisan Issue?

In 2014, Rolling Stone published a story about a female student named “Jackie” who claimed she was raped at a fraternity party at the University of Virginia.
“The 9,000-word story prompted a wave of outrage and revulsion,” said the Washington Post. The fraternity in question was graffitied within hours, protesters descended upon the campus in Charlottesville, Va., the university president suspended Greek life until the following year, and elected officials condemned the incident.
“University of Virginia Contends With Outrage Over Horrific Rape Reports,” Time Magazine headlined.

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When Did Sexual Assault In Schools Become A Partisan Issue?

In 2014, Rolling Stone published a story about a female student named “Jackie” who claimed she was raped at a fraternity party at the University of Virginia.
“The 9,000-word story prompted a wave of outrage and revulsion,” said the Washington Post. The fraternity in question was graffitied within hours, protesters descended upon the campus in Charlottesville, Va., the university president suspended Greek life until the following year, and elected officials condemned the incident.
“University of Virginia Contends With Outrage Over Horrific Rape Reports,” Time Magazine headlined.

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McAuliffe Walks Out Mid-Interview, Scolds Reporter: ‘You Should’ve Asked Better Questions’

Then-Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe addresses a church service in Charlottesville, Va., August 13, 2017. (Jim Bourg/Reuters)
Terry McAuliffe, the Democratic nominee to be Virginia’s next governor, cut a local news interview that aired on Tuesday short, scolding his interlocutor, reporter Nick Minock, for not asking “better questions.”
News7, an ABC affiliate for the Washington, D.C. area, tried to provide its viewers with 20 minute interviews with both McAuliffe and his opponent, Glenn Youngkin.

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McAuliffe Walks Out Mid-Interview, Scolds Reporter: ‘You Should’ve Asked Better Questions’

Then-Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe addresses a church service in Charlottesville, Va., August 13, 2017. (Jim Bourg/Reuters)
Terry McAuliffe, the Democratic nominee to be Virginia’s next governor, cut a local news interview that aired on Tuesday short, scolding his interlocutor, reporter Nick Minock, for not asking “better questions.”
News7, an ABC affiliate for the Washington, D.C. area, tried to provide its viewers with 20 minute interviews with both McAuliffe and his opponent, Glenn Youngkin.

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The Marxist Move to Cancel Jefferson

Opinion

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Posted: Oct 21, 2021 12:01 AM

The opinions expressed by columnists are their own and do not necessarily represent the views of Townhall.com.

In our age of historical revisionism, the city officials in New York City have set their sights on a statue of our third president – Thomas Jefferson. This is a statue that has been in City Hall since 1833. It was moved about 80 years ago to the actual chamber where the business of the city is conducted.
“Jefferson Statue Will Be Removed From N.Y.C. Council Chambers,”declares the New York Times.

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Media Gone Wild (Over Trump!)

If you really, really miss Donald Trump, MSNBC may just be for you! Biden is cratering, fuel prices are skyrocketing (hey, anybody seen Greta Thunberg?), hundreds of thousands of illegal aliens are pouring across our border, and the murder rate keeps hitting historic highs. But the establishment media can’t stop talking about TRUMP.
So for my friends in the media, here are a few thoughts on your Trump obsession.
Rep. Liz Cheney, daughter of Dr.

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New Research Says Police in Schools Don’t Reduce Shootings but They Do Increase Expulsions and Arrests

New research finds that police deployed in schools, commonly called school resource officers (SROs), do not reduce school shootings, but do increase suspensions, expulsions, and arrests of students.
A working paper published last week by the Annenberg Institute at Brown University and written by researchers at the University at Albany, SUNY and RAND Corporation bills itself as the broadest and most rigorous examination at the school-level of how SROs impact student outcomes. Using national school-level data from 2014 to 2018 collected by the U.S.

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New Research Says Police in Schools Don’t Reduce Shootings but They Do Increase Expulsions and Arrests

New research finds that police deployed in schools, commonly called school resource officers (SROs), do not reduce school shootings, but do increase suspensions, expulsions, and arrests of students.
A working paper published last week by the Annenberg Institute at Brown University and written by researchers at the University at Albany, SUNY and RAND Corporation bills itself as the broadest and most rigorous examination at the school-level of how SROs impact student outcomes. Using national school-level data from 2014 to 2018 collected by the U.S.

Read original

New Research Says Police in Schools Don’t Reduce Shootings but They Do Increase Expulsions and Arrests

New research finds that police deployed in schools, commonly called school resource officers (SROs), do not reduce school shootings, but do increase suspensions, expulsions, and arrests of students.
A working paper published last week by the Annenberg Institute at Brown University and written by researchers at the University at Albany, SUNY and RAND Corporation bills itself as the broadest and most rigorous examination at the school-level of how SROs impact student outcomes. Using national school-level data from 2014 to 2018 collected by the U.S.

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