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College men are facing an increasingly hostile

environment on college campuses today, why?

NCFM Carolinas spokesman C.D. Mock interview on Fox News
Tucker Carlson & Stuart Taylor: "Rape culture" on college campuses 
NCFM Carolinas video - Think twice about hooking up in college

WATCH THE VIDEO BELOW...  Due Process Goes to School: How to Handle Campus Sexual Assault Cases

College campuses are extremely hostile towards males as evidenced by the typical rush to judgment and presumption of guilt whenever an allegation of sexual misconduct is made against male students or faculty. NCFMC is focused on changing discriminatory practices that have been prevalent at post-secondary institutions in their handling of sexual assault allegations with accused males. Sadly, the state of North Carolina has a legacy of dealing unfairly and harshly with accused college men, even when the evidence overwhelmingly points to the innocence of the accused as was the national case with the three falsely accused Duke Lacrosse players.


Nationally syndicated radio talk show Dennis Prager perhaps stated it best concerning the lessons to be learned from the Duke lacrosse case travesty, "The lessons of this terrible story are obvious, but given the political correctness of our time and the inverted values that prevail among America's elites — particularly the news media, the universities and the legal profession — these lessons will rarely be expressed, let alone learned." NCFMC seeks to never let this type of harmful discrimination go unnoticed. 

Beginning in 2011, the Obama administration used Title IX—the federal law banning sex discrimination at schools that receive federal funds—to pressure colleges and universities into adopting new procedures for handling sexual-misconduct complaints. At most schools, accused students already faced secret tribunals that lacked basic due-process protections. But the Education Department mandated even more unfairness. It ordered schools to lower the standard of proof to “preponderance of the evidence” instead of the “clear and convincing evidence” standard that some schools had used. It required schools to permit accusers to appeal not-guilty findings and discouraged allowing students under investigation to cross-examine their accusers. (Source: Will Trump End Campus Kangaroo Courts? Wall Street Journal 7/5/17) 


The good news is that positive changes have been made to the new Title IX regulations that went into effect in August 2020. Click here for an overview on key provisions contained in the new rules.

Wendy McElroy on "How Should Colleges Handle Sexual Assault?"

Betsy DeVos speech on Title IX and campus sexual assault
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