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The Other McCain: "Boys" And "Sex Crimes" In The Headline, "Latino" In The 19th Paragraph
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March 14, 2015, 08:42 AM
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Robert Stacy McCain tweeted this:

At his blog, he has details about rape/sex scandal at Venice High:

The 19th Paragraph: Feminism’s Eternal Quest for the Great White Defendant

Posted on | March 14, 2015 | 5 Comments

From an article in the Los Angeles Times:

Venice High has long been a microcosm of the diverse community around it, which includes a mix of rapidly gentrifying neighborhoods and areas known as a center of gang violence. In 2006, a 17-year-old Venice High student was fatally shot as he tried to protect his younger brother from gang members.

The school has more than 2,000 students; about two-thirds are Latino.

A “diverse community” with a problem of “gang violence” and a public high school where two-thirds of students are Latino? After starting with the 19th paragraph, let’s go back up to read the top of the story:

14 boys accused of sex crimes at Venice High;

police find photos of sex acts

Los Angeles police descended on Venice High School on Friday, arresting nine students in connection with a series of sex crimes that began more than a year ago and involved at least two female classmates. . . .

As detectives investigated, they discovered at least one photograph showing sex acts, according to law enforcement sources. A photo that appears to show two teenagers engaged in a sex act has been circulated on social media. Allegations involved both consensual sexual acts between minors and coerced acts, which complicates the case, police said. . . .

Authorities provided few details about the allegations and declined to identify the boys who were arrested because they are minors, all between the ages of 14 and 17. Sources in law enforcement and at Venice High said some of the boys are members of the high school’s football and basketball program.

The allegations, they said, involved a group of male students working together to pressure girls into having sex. The boys were accused of making verbal threats and threatening the girls’ reputations, according to one of the sources.

A different version of this story from KTLA-TV made the headlines at Memeorandum, and the liberal blog Raw Story headlined a Reuters article which adds significantly: “The arrests follow a number of high-profile sexual assault cases at U.S. colleges and high schools.” And all the feminists begin to shriek, “rape culture!” [More]
The point is that feminists aren't going to go to Venice High and demonstrate against the "rape culture" because it's Hispanic immigrant rape culture.

To the extent that there is a real "rape culture" in North America, it's Mexican culture—see Brenda Walker's articles

Brenda's criticism's of Mexican rape culture drew on a Pulitzer Prize winning report published in the Washington Post which reported that in the 21st century, Mexican courts and lawmakers are willing to consider a willingness to marry the girl a defense against a charge  kidnapping and rape—rapto in Spanish. An excerpt:
Town elders who act as judges in local criminal matters are invariably men. In one village in Guerrero state, elders were recently asked how they punish rape. The six men looked confused, as if they did not know what the term meant. When it was explained to them, they all laughed and said it sounded more like a courting ritual than a crime.

When they stopped laughing, they said a rapist would probably get a few hours in the local jail, or he might have to pay the victim's family a $10 or $20 fine, but that all would be forgotten if he and the victim got married.

In the case of a cow thief, they said, the robber would be jailed. And, unlike the rapist, a cow thief would be brought before the elders for a lecture about the severity of the crime.

In the southern state of Oaxaca last summer, the one-year-old, government-funded Oaxacan Women's Institute persuaded the legislature to pass heavy criminal penalties against a practice known as "rapto." Laws in most Mexican states define rapto as a case where a man kidnaps a woman not for ransom, but with the intent of marrying her or to satisfy his "erotic sexual desire." The new law championed by the women's group established penalties of at least 10 years in prison.

But in March, the state legislature reversed itself and again made the practice a minor infraction. A key legislator — a man — argued for the reduction, calling the practice harmless and "romantic."

Human rights groups disagree. They say it is not charming for a man to spot a woman he fancies sitting in a park, pick her up and carry her away to have sex with her. Yet to this day, that is still how some women meet their husbands. The attorney general's office said there have been 137 criminal complaints of rapto in the state of Puebla since January 2000.

In Mexico, an Unpunished Crime By Mary Jordan, Washington Post June 30, 2002