NY: This 11-year-old got wrongly caught up in Pervnado


__________, a Brooklyn sixth-grader in a schoolyard tussle with two girls, got caught up in the sex-harassment tornado.

__________ insists he only tried to grab the water bottle and backpack of classmates who had tossed his stuff during lunchtime horseplay.

But the school charged him with “conduct of a sexual nature.” He was accused of trying to touch one girl’s breast and kiss her and of “humping” another girl from behind.

“Like, I’m not sexual,” the baby-faced 11-year-old wrote in a city Department of Education statement. “I do dumb thing [sic] but I’m not sexual to girls.”

The dean at MS 88 in Park Slope pressured him to admit lewd behavior or plead “no contest” and waive his right to a hearing, ____________told The Post.

“After what you did, I don’t want to see you in my school,” he said the dean, John Roumbeas, told him.

__________refused. “I told him ‘I’m not going to admit to it because I didn’t do it.’ ”

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I’m just commenting to say I have a new favorite word:


A sad state of affairs. Kid denies any wrongdoing, admirably refuses pressure to admit he had, one accuser and administrator didn’t show up to his hearing, and the one that did changed her story. He’s cleared of everything, yet the administrator – again, who didn’t go to the hearing – treats him as guilty and brushes off complaints as “following protocol.” In other words, if you were accused you are guilty, even if you have proven your innocence, and will be treated accordingly.

Why isn’t there a “protocol” for false accusers? Of course, the idea that someone would falsely accuse someone of a sex offense is completely absurd to the Gloria Allreds and Jane Velez-Mitchells of the world. But they do occur – the Duke La cross team, Brian Banks, the head of the IMF (forgot his name), Lena Dunham, et al. – and nothing ever seems to happen to them. I read Brian Banks’ accuser was forced to repay whatever money she won from the civil suit she filed against the college, but no criminal charges that I’m aware of. The old “going after false accusers discourages reporting of genuine offenses” excuse falls pretty flat, IMHO.

Considering the lifelong ramifications for those found guilty of sex offenses, I don’t think legally requiring corroboration of an accusation is asking too much.

Prudery should be a crime. Americans need to change their attitudes and inhibitions about sex and nudity and stop criminalizing these behaviors by children.