When, back in 2011, Obama Justice Department Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights Russlynn Ali sent her infamous “Dear Colleagues” letter to essentially every college and university in the land advising them of her department’s intent to expand Title IX to require what amounts to permanent sexual harassment witch-hunting in order to protect women from any potential “hostile environment,” and requiring them to apply the preponderance of the evidence standard to adjudicating complaints instead of the beyond a reasonable doubt standard normally used in criminal cases.
Yale’s leftist Salovey regime eagerly embraced Russlynn Ali’s radical agenda and the chickens are now inevitably coming home to roost, as one lawsuit after another from male students victimized by the new kangaroo court processes start piling up.
The College Fix posted some gory details from one current suit that Yale obviously deserves to lose.
The suit describes how Doe learned that Jane and Sally (the â€œcomplainantsâ€) appeared to have coordinated their testimony:
As the hearing progressed, John Doeâ€™s advisor heard one of the complainants make a statement identical to the complainant who had just been before the panel, even referencing what her friend had just said. John Doeâ€™s advisor sent a text to the UWC Coordinator to ask if the two complainants had been allowed to listen to each otherâ€™s testimony throughout the hearing.
The secretary of the UWC later confirmed that both Sally and Jane could hear the entire proceeding live, and the UWCâ€™s counsel said the committee didnâ€™t have to follow â€œproper protocol with regard to sequestering witnessesâ€ because Doe asked for a single hearing panel to hear both complaints, according to the suit:
Allowing the complainants to reference each otherâ€™s statements to the hearing panel to influence and further support her own individual complaint was prejudicial, denying the panel and later the decision maker the opportunity to adjudicate the charges against John Doe in a fair and impartial manner.
When Doe asked the hearing panel to query Sally about whether she had â€œexchanged any text messagesâ€ with Jane during the hearing, after a â€œlong hesitationâ€ she admitted to it. The suit claims that Sallyâ€™s texts revealed that her statements to the panel were â€œuntrueâ€ about the nature of their texts.
Yet the texts that the hearing panel asked Sally and Jane to turn over might not have been their full conversation, because those texts also alluded to Snapchat messages that morning â€œthat could not be retrieved.â€
Yale refused to declare a â€œmistrialâ€ based on this coordination between Sally and Jane, requiring Doe to give the panel â€œevidence from the text messages to support his assertion of collusion by the complainants,â€ the suit says.