A piece in yesterday’s Times.
Kato Harris was once a highly regarded teacher, but was the subject of false anal rape accusations by a 14-year-old female pupil, and the ground was set for yet another evidence-free show trial, this time with the added twist that the girl’s wealthy parents hired Sue Akers, a former Scotland Yard assistant commissioner, and Alison Levitt QC, the CPS’s former principal legal adviser to the Director of Public Prosecutions, to advise them.
Harris has left teaching, he’s unemployed, and says he will never teach again. If ever there were a man who should understand that the ‘system’ has wrecked his life, it should be Kato Harris. Yet the feminist-driven brainwashing is still in place. His dire warnings to male teachers, and men thinking of entering the teaching profession, are important, but he then plays into the hands of feminists.
The final three paragraphs of the piece, written by (inevitably) a female journalist:
There was no easy way to counter the problem of false accusations. “What we really can’t do is create a situation where we believe allegations less, [not only can we do that, we MUST] take suggestions of sexual abuse less seriously, or investigate them less carefully.” he said. Equally, he sees no point in changing the law so that alleged perpetrators are granted anonymity until the point they are convicted. [my emphasis]
It is important they are named at the point they are charged to encourage other victims to come forward, or, as in his case, it becomes clear there are none. [Yes, that worked out well for Harris.]
The only solution is for men “only to teach boys, or not to teach at all.”
So after all he’s gone through, he’s calling for girls not to be taught by male teachers – for some girls, the only positive male role models in their lives. Some boys have been sexually assaulted by male teachers, so by the same logic men shouldn’t be allowed to teach either boys or girls. A feminist dream come true.
In the meantime, female teachers who sexually abuse boys or girls can reliably expect not to be punished adequately for their crimes, suspended sentences usually being the order of the day in such cases, as it generally is for female criminals.
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