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Teachers fucking students humor sex

Teachers fucking students humor sex

Elizabeth Nolan Brown Jan. The complaint against Woytowicz was found to be without merit, but the school nonetheless dropped Woytowicz as an adjunct assistant professor—another casualty of the convoluted, secretive, and often unfair harassment proceedings that have overtaken U.

For 17 years, Woytowicz taught part-time at the university, presiding over more than 65 courses in its chemistry and international relations departments while working full-time elsewhere. By myriad accounts , "Dr. Cat" was a compelling and effective instructor, winning accolades from her students and awards from the school.

But Woytowicz's good standing with the university started crumbling in January , when one of her former students accused her of sexual harassment. The student, labeled John Doe in court proceedings, had taken chemistry courses with Woytowicz in During this time, he claimed, Woytowicz "overtly pursued a sexual relationship with him and threatened academic and professional consequences if he did not comply," according to GWU's motion to dismiss her lawsuit.

Ultimately, "there was insufficient evidence to support a charge of sexual harassment against her," the motion states. But the school's Title IX coordinator—the administrator charged with enforcing the federal rule that prohibits sex-based discrimination in education—"determined that Doe had consented to a relationship with Woytowicz," the motion claims.

Woytowicz maintains that she "has never had, or tried to have, a sexual relationship" with any of her students. She is seeking damages from GWU for violating her constitutional rights to free speech, free association, and due process; violating her right to a employment environment free of sex discrimination; conspiracy to deprive her of constitutionally guaranteed rights; breach of contract; and intentional infliction of emotional distress.

In March , Muhammad emailed Woytowicz to say she was under investigation for alleged violations of the school's "Sexual Harassment and Sexual Violence Policy and Procedures. It offered nothing on the specific nature of the allegations, or when and where they supposedly occurred.

Little more insight could be gleaned from a subsequent meeting with Muhammad: Though it lasted more than two and a half hours, Woytowicz says the explanations offered were a "nebulous fog. While providing little detail about the accusations, Muhammad allegedly peppered Woytowicz with "invasive questions about her personal life and sexual relationships," her lawsuit states.

Throughout the meeting "Muhammad seemed to be gloating," and at the end he became loud, hostile, and accusatory. Woytowicz was headed out the door, Defendant Muhammad continued shouting questions at her about sex with an adult, who was not a student [at GWU] and had never been a student of the University.

Defendant Muhammad asked if Prof. Woytowicz had had sex with this person, and she responded that she had not. Woytowicz had wanted a "three-way" with this person, and she responded that she did not Defendant Muhammad never explained his fascination with trying to get Prof.

Woytowicz to say she had had sex, or even an unusual desire about sex, concerning an adult nonstudent. The school claimed to have "hundreds" of texts between Woytowicz and Doe, but she wasn't allowed to see or be read these texts directly during the meeting.

Later, Muhammad would email a list of "phrases, paraphrases, and purported quotations assertedly from text messages" between Woytowicz and Doe, which were said to corroborate "frequency of communication, late hours of communication, meetings, multiple requests to see [the student complainant] or talk to [him], restaurants and drinks," talking about "emotional feelings," and "some texts [that] could be interpreted as sexual innuendo.

While it was not uncommon for her to communicate with students, including Doe, via text, the list provided included "fragments of communications to which [Muhammad] invented context that would make them seem improper," "cherry-picked words or phrases to suggest something was meant sexually, and ignored the context showing they either had no such meaning or were ambiguous," it says.

As part of her lawsuit against against GWU—filed in D. Superior Court but moved by the school to federal court—Woytowicz provided copies of dozens of emails sent by former students from to They suggest a professor who was willing to put in extra effort to help young people succeed: Contact with some former students extended years beyond their time in her classroom.

The messages also show Woytowicz engaging in the same sorts of conduct that GWU deemed suspicious in the context of Doe: After her initial contact with GWU's Title IX office, Woytowicz attempted to provide context for her communications with Doe in a page response, submitted through her lawyer in May The response, and Woytowicz's lawsuit, maintain that it was ordinary professorial behavior which GWU read sinister motives into after a malicious student slung unfounded accusations at her.

The suit also mentions—but never further elaborates on—another component of this response: This last bit is a stretch. Anyone who has followed Title IX inquiries at GWU or elsewhere knows that they can be hopelessly flawed and biased against their targets regardless of gender. If anything, wrongly accused men seem to have it worse. But Woytowicz is absolutely correct that those accused of sexual misconduct in Title IX territory are often presumed guilty by administrators from the get go, that they're rarely afforded anything like the due process required in courts of law, and that the result can be biased against the accused.

Redefining 'Sexual Relationship' The root of the injustice here may lie in how Title IX compliance has perverted the normal process for resolving situations like these. The decision to bar Woytowicz from further teaching may have come directly from the heads of the departments she taught in, but Woytowicz was never able to mount a proper defense to them directly—to offer witnesses on her behalf, to offer her own textual record. Even the page response she had submitted rebutting the Title IX Office's presumptions about her texts was ignored, as it had been emailed by her lawyer and not by her directly.

The department heads received the same "nebulous fog" of accusations against Woytowicz as she did, filtered through the topsy-turvy lens of Title IX culture. In September , Muhammad emailed Woytowicz to say that his review was complete and that he hadn't found sufficient evidence to support the student's complaint of sexual harassment.

There was evidence, he claimed, that violated the school's consensual relationship policy by having a sexual relationship with Doe. Muhammad had not found evidence that Woytowicz and Doe had actually engaged in sex or other physical activity of an erotic or romantic nature.

The "sexual relationship" he had discovered consisted of sexually tinged jokes and discussions of sexual themes. Rather than pursue that investigation further, Muhammad was willing to agree to an "informal resolution" proposed by the chemistry department: Woytowicz would accept a written reprimand for the relationship and undergo anti-sexual-harassment training. Woytowicz rejected this proposal, her lawyer explained, because it "would require her to submit to a written reprimand for conduct of which she knows she is innocent.

In February , she submitted an affidavit from Doe's former roommate stating that he regularly saw Doe interact with Woytowicz during this period but "never [saw] anything indicating to me that there was a sexual relationship" between them, and that from what he "could see of their relationship, it seemed inconsistent with there having been a sexual relationship between them.

Meanwhile, new instructors were appointed to Woytowicz's usual courses for the upcoming semester. The School Responds In its motion to dismiss Woytowicz's complaint, the school maintains that many of the things Woytowicz characterized as ordinary professorial interactions are in fact problematic. It also introduces a range of other alleged activity that Woytowicz did not mention in her complaint.

If these things are true, it's more understandable why the university may have wanted to sever ties with Woytowicz. GWU accuses Woytowicz of exchanging "salacious and suggestive" text messages with Doe, in which she "seemed to delight in writing double entendres to her student about the size and shape of the male organ and about oral and anal sex. The university claims that Woytowicz "provided [Doe] with alcoholic beverages even though she would have known he was not old enough to consume them legally" and that "on at least one occasion, she bit Doe on the neck.

It's unclear on what, if any, evidence the university has for these allegations, or how Woytowicz might counter them if she were given a chance to defend herself against them. The school also fails to state when the alleged activity occurred—a crucial detail, considering that Doe's contact with Woytowicz extended after he was in her class.

The university's motion says that "the consensual sexual relationship provision" of GWU policy is actually "irrelevant for purposes of this motion. GWU is a private employer, Woytowicz was an adjunct professor, and the heads of the chemistry and international relations departments can stop assigning courses to her as they see fit, no particular violation required. The Constitution "simply [does] not apply to private actors such as the University and its employees," GWU added.

But to the extent that federal policy is responsible for the school's behavior, Woytowicz has a strong case that her constitutional rights have been crushed, even if George Washington isn't the entity that trampled them. Follow Elizabeth Nolan Brown on Twitter.

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Teachers fucking students humor sex

Elizabeth Nolan Brown Jan. The complaint against Woytowicz was found to be without merit, but the school nonetheless dropped Woytowicz as an adjunct assistant professor—another casualty of the convoluted, secretive, and often unfair harassment proceedings that have overtaken U. For 17 years, Woytowicz taught part-time at the university, presiding over more than 65 courses in its chemistry and international relations departments while working full-time elsewhere.

By myriad accounts , "Dr. Cat" was a compelling and effective instructor, winning accolades from her students and awards from the school. But Woytowicz's good standing with the university started crumbling in January , when one of her former students accused her of sexual harassment. The student, labeled John Doe in court proceedings, had taken chemistry courses with Woytowicz in During this time, he claimed, Woytowicz "overtly pursued a sexual relationship with him and threatened academic and professional consequences if he did not comply," according to GWU's motion to dismiss her lawsuit.

Ultimately, "there was insufficient evidence to support a charge of sexual harassment against her," the motion states. But the school's Title IX coordinator—the administrator charged with enforcing the federal rule that prohibits sex-based discrimination in education—"determined that Doe had consented to a relationship with Woytowicz," the motion claims.

Woytowicz maintains that she "has never had, or tried to have, a sexual relationship" with any of her students. She is seeking damages from GWU for violating her constitutional rights to free speech, free association, and due process; violating her right to a employment environment free of sex discrimination; conspiracy to deprive her of constitutionally guaranteed rights; breach of contract; and intentional infliction of emotional distress.

In March , Muhammad emailed Woytowicz to say she was under investigation for alleged violations of the school's "Sexual Harassment and Sexual Violence Policy and Procedures. It offered nothing on the specific nature of the allegations, or when and where they supposedly occurred.

Little more insight could be gleaned from a subsequent meeting with Muhammad: Though it lasted more than two and a half hours, Woytowicz says the explanations offered were a "nebulous fog.

While providing little detail about the accusations, Muhammad allegedly peppered Woytowicz with "invasive questions about her personal life and sexual relationships," her lawsuit states. Throughout the meeting "Muhammad seemed to be gloating," and at the end he became loud, hostile, and accusatory. Woytowicz was headed out the door, Defendant Muhammad continued shouting questions at her about sex with an adult, who was not a student [at GWU] and had never been a student of the University.

Defendant Muhammad asked if Prof. Woytowicz had had sex with this person, and she responded that she had not. Woytowicz had wanted a "three-way" with this person, and she responded that she did not Defendant Muhammad never explained his fascination with trying to get Prof. Woytowicz to say she had had sex, or even an unusual desire about sex, concerning an adult nonstudent.

The school claimed to have "hundreds" of texts between Woytowicz and Doe, but she wasn't allowed to see or be read these texts directly during the meeting. Later, Muhammad would email a list of "phrases, paraphrases, and purported quotations assertedly from text messages" between Woytowicz and Doe, which were said to corroborate "frequency of communication, late hours of communication, meetings, multiple requests to see [the student complainant] or talk to [him], restaurants and drinks," talking about "emotional feelings," and "some texts [that] could be interpreted as sexual innuendo.

While it was not uncommon for her to communicate with students, including Doe, via text, the list provided included "fragments of communications to which [Muhammad] invented context that would make them seem improper," "cherry-picked words or phrases to suggest something was meant sexually, and ignored the context showing they either had no such meaning or were ambiguous," it says.

As part of her lawsuit against against GWU—filed in D. Superior Court but moved by the school to federal court—Woytowicz provided copies of dozens of emails sent by former students from to They suggest a professor who was willing to put in extra effort to help young people succeed: Contact with some former students extended years beyond their time in her classroom. The messages also show Woytowicz engaging in the same sorts of conduct that GWU deemed suspicious in the context of Doe: After her initial contact with GWU's Title IX office, Woytowicz attempted to provide context for her communications with Doe in a page response, submitted through her lawyer in May The response, and Woytowicz's lawsuit, maintain that it was ordinary professorial behavior which GWU read sinister motives into after a malicious student slung unfounded accusations at her.

The suit also mentions—but never further elaborates on—another component of this response: This last bit is a stretch. Anyone who has followed Title IX inquiries at GWU or elsewhere knows that they can be hopelessly flawed and biased against their targets regardless of gender. If anything, wrongly accused men seem to have it worse. But Woytowicz is absolutely correct that those accused of sexual misconduct in Title IX territory are often presumed guilty by administrators from the get go, that they're rarely afforded anything like the due process required in courts of law, and that the result can be biased against the accused.

Redefining 'Sexual Relationship' The root of the injustice here may lie in how Title IX compliance has perverted the normal process for resolving situations like these. The decision to bar Woytowicz from further teaching may have come directly from the heads of the departments she taught in, but Woytowicz was never able to mount a proper defense to them directly—to offer witnesses on her behalf, to offer her own textual record. Even the page response she had submitted rebutting the Title IX Office's presumptions about her texts was ignored, as it had been emailed by her lawyer and not by her directly.

The department heads received the same "nebulous fog" of accusations against Woytowicz as she did, filtered through the topsy-turvy lens of Title IX culture. In September , Muhammad emailed Woytowicz to say that his review was complete and that he hadn't found sufficient evidence to support the student's complaint of sexual harassment.

There was evidence, he claimed, that violated the school's consensual relationship policy by having a sexual relationship with Doe. Muhammad had not found evidence that Woytowicz and Doe had actually engaged in sex or other physical activity of an erotic or romantic nature. The "sexual relationship" he had discovered consisted of sexually tinged jokes and discussions of sexual themes. Rather than pursue that investigation further, Muhammad was willing to agree to an "informal resolution" proposed by the chemistry department: Woytowicz would accept a written reprimand for the relationship and undergo anti-sexual-harassment training.

Woytowicz rejected this proposal, her lawyer explained, because it "would require her to submit to a written reprimand for conduct of which she knows she is innocent. In February , she submitted an affidavit from Doe's former roommate stating that he regularly saw Doe interact with Woytowicz during this period but "never [saw] anything indicating to me that there was a sexual relationship" between them, and that from what he "could see of their relationship, it seemed inconsistent with there having been a sexual relationship between them.

Meanwhile, new instructors were appointed to Woytowicz's usual courses for the upcoming semester. The School Responds In its motion to dismiss Woytowicz's complaint, the school maintains that many of the things Woytowicz characterized as ordinary professorial interactions are in fact problematic. It also introduces a range of other alleged activity that Woytowicz did not mention in her complaint.

If these things are true, it's more understandable why the university may have wanted to sever ties with Woytowicz. GWU accuses Woytowicz of exchanging "salacious and suggestive" text messages with Doe, in which she "seemed to delight in writing double entendres to her student about the size and shape of the male organ and about oral and anal sex.

The university claims that Woytowicz "provided [Doe] with alcoholic beverages even though she would have known he was not old enough to consume them legally" and that "on at least one occasion, she bit Doe on the neck. It's unclear on what, if any, evidence the university has for these allegations, or how Woytowicz might counter them if she were given a chance to defend herself against them.

The school also fails to state when the alleged activity occurred—a crucial detail, considering that Doe's contact with Woytowicz extended after he was in her class. The university's motion says that "the consensual sexual relationship provision" of GWU policy is actually "irrelevant for purposes of this motion.

GWU is a private employer, Woytowicz was an adjunct professor, and the heads of the chemistry and international relations departments can stop assigning courses to her as they see fit, no particular violation required.

The Constitution "simply [does] not apply to private actors such as the University and its employees," GWU added. But to the extent that federal policy is responsible for the school's behavior, Woytowicz has a strong case that her constitutional rights have been crushed, even if George Washington isn't the entity that trampled them.

Follow Elizabeth Nolan Brown on Twitter.

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  1. Meanwhile, new instructors were appointed to Woytowicz's usual courses for the upcoming semester.

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