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Let friends in your social network know what you are reading about. Two male students said they were falsely accused of rape and expelled following an on-campus hearing. A link has been sent to your friend's email address. A link has been posted to your Facebook feed. Welcome to our new and improved comments , which are for subscribers only.
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Typed comments will be lost if you are not logged in. Please be polite. It's OK to disagree with someone's ideas, but personal attacks, insults, threats, hate speech, advocating violence and other violations can result in a ban. If you see comments in violation of our community guidelines , please report them. Both are described in court documents as football players. Among other arguments, the lawsuits allege the college violated their rights under Title IX, the law that guarantees gender equality in education.
Rape at college: Why back to school is so dangerous for women. The lawsuit filed by John Coe, a resident of Florida, was dismissed in July, following the settlement. The suit filed by John Doe, a resident of Texas, was likewise dismissed in early August. Attorney Brice Timmons represented John Doe. He said he couldn't talk about terms of the settlement. Many of the key documents in the case have been sealed, making it difficult to follow all of the events. It says on Feb. His complaint says during the course of the evening, an unnamed woman consumed alcohol, marijuana and cocaine and became violently ill and slipped in and out of consciousness.
The lawsuit contends that the plaintiff tried to help her. The woman later said she had been raped. The Memphis Police Department investigated. The suit alleges there was no evidence against John Doe and John Coe, but that the news coverage and public pressure, including from an anti-sexual assault group on campus, led Rhodes College to expel them both. In court filings, Rhodes College responded that John Doe didn't deserve to graduate. Moreland also wrote that the school's Sexual Misconduct Hearing Board had found he'd failed to adhere to the college's personal and academic standards, that he had failed to comply with the college's moral requirements, and that a second misconduct claim was pending against him.