Lets talk about how the University of Colorado at Colorado Springs is now backtracking when it comes to their “Last Resort Rape Prevention Tips”. Earlier this week, the UCCS public safety office thought it would be a good idea and benefit their lady students by posting some rape prevention tips. You know, things you should think to do at the last-minute right before you’re about to get raped to prevent it from happening.
The list had these little diddies among the tips:
- Tell your attacker that you have a disease or are menstruating (oh, because rapists care about stuff like that)
- Vomiting or urinating may also convince the attacker to leave you alone (more than likely it’ll make him even more incensed)
I’m not sure how many of you can either vomit or urinate on demand, but I’m not one of them. After social media got word of this absurd list, the hashtag #UCCSTips was born:
“#UCCSTips or if all else fails, ask attacker to pull your finger!” Jason Griggs tweeted.
Even conservative commentator Michelle Malkin heavily criticized the university on her blog:
They forgot a surefire deterrent: Dress up as a Code Pink activist.
More UCCS Tips to come…
– Offer your attacker a joint. It’s legal in Colorado!
– If vomiting or urinating doesn’t work, try passing gas.
2) Via Dana Loesch and Revealing Politics, Colorado state rep. John Salazar doesn’t think women need a gun to protect them from rapists. Instead, they should be happy with rape whistles. Click the links for video.
“Passive resistance” is what the gun-grabbers want to impose on all of us.
Time to fight like a girl.
After the university was criticized, it immediately removed the “tips” and offered an apology, sort of.
About 15 years ago, I could have been a victim of rape. I imagine if I would have taken the time to figure out how to vomit or urinate on demand, it would have given my could-be-rapist enough time to you know, actually rape me. Thankfully I was taught how to defend myself with force and was able to deter him with a kick in the balls and a rock to the head.
Tom Hutton, a spokesman for the university, said the list had been taken out of context.
“It was part of supplemental information intended for women who had completed a self-defense class on campus,” Hutton told KRDO.