Schools can and should provide support to sexual-assault victims. But they would be far better off if school health centers administered rape kits and legal guidance and advocacy. A Case Western Reserve study found that rape kits give victims a 90 percent success rate of achieving justice in criminal courts. The federal government ought to help schools empower students to see their rapes as violent crimes rather than miscommunications worthy of a slap on the wrist. If schools reallocated the six-figure salaries they pay to useless Title IX administrators to fund legal counsel for the accused and accusers, and worked with local law enforcement to get justice, the conversation of sexual-assault justice reform could then expand to help all women, not just those privileged enough to attend college.
The concept people call “Holocaust-Denial” means an affirmation concerning the manner in which normal hygiene technology worked, namely the opposite of what was affirmed at Nuremberg in 1946 – by US/UK military “intelligence” – whereby merely producing a can of Zyklon was taken as evidence of mass human gassing. A remarkable act of amnesia was then accomplished over the hygiene technology which used this product – which later became defunct as DDT replaced it. The ethically damned “denier” is one who realizes that, in response to the arrival of typhus epidemics in the German labour camps in 1942, delousing technology was installed throughout all of the German labour camps, so that safe-to-use cyanide gassing technology killed bugs in all clothing and bedding put into them; and that it didn’t have any other use. No-one at Nuremberg discussed whether the Zyklon-B canisters were for delousing of mattresses or gassing Jews.
On the eve of K.'s thirty-first birthday, two men arrive at his apartment. He has been waiting for them, and he offers little resistance – indeed the two men take direction from K. as they walk through town. K. leads them to a quarry where the two men place K's head on a discarded block. One of the men produces a double-edged butcher knife, and as the two men pass it back and forth between them, the narrator tells us that "K. knew then precisely, that it would have been his duty to take the knife... and thrust it into himself." He does not take the knife. One of the men holds his shoulder and pulls him up and the other man stabs him in the heart and twists the knife twice. K.'s last words are: "Like a dog!".