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Andrea Tantaros: ‘I’m going to speak slowly’ so feminists learn rape reports are a ‘war on boys’

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Fox News host Andrea Tantaros suggested on Tuesday that feminists had created a “war on boys” by encouraging false rape reports at universities.

On Tuesday’s edition of Outnumbered, host Harris Faulkner called for an investigation of Rolling Stone in the wake of the news that the Charlottesville police department could not find any evidence to support the claim that a rape reported by the magazine had occurred at the University of Virginia.

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“I want an investigation into what Rolling Stone was thinking,” Faulkner said. “I don’t know that an apology really does it.”

“We know from our own reporting here on the couch that they let a reporter determine that she just wasn’t going to track any further than the website — she just wasn’t going to do the complete job that we learned in Journalism 101.”

Guest host Katie Pavlich added that the Rolling Stone story played “into the narrative about campus rape, what is perpetuated on college campuses.”

“Are feminist groups on campus wanting feminist reporters to write things like that and maybe giving them stories that aren’t true?” she wondered.

Tantaros agreed that it was “the most dangerous form of journalism.”

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“They’re just looking for stories and if they don’t get them, they’ll just make it up,” Tantaros opined. “But there’s a bigger theme happening… this hurts women, this hurts victims of sexual assault.”

“And I’m going to speak slowly here so all the feminist blogs can get this one because I’m sure they’ll clip it,” she continued. “There is a war happening on boys on these college campuses.”

According to Tantaros, President Barack Obama’s administration was “scrutinizing these college campuses to come down hard on cases of rape.”

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“This is a real problem,” she insisted. “They say there’s no opportunity to discover the facts, there’s no opportunity to confront witnesses and to present a defense. This also hurts lower income students because they can’t retain legal representation. They cannot fight back.”

“And so you have Lena Dunham, Rolling Stone — it is a theme in this country to go after boys in this rape culture,” Tantaros said. “What happens after they assassinate their character? What happens to Lena Dunham? What happens to these fraternity boys? Absolutely nothing! And it hurts the women and the victims at the end of the day the most.”

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Watch the video below.

(h/t: Media Matters)

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Chief Justice Roberts admonishes lawyers at Senate impeachment trial

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Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court John Roberts made his first major intervention in President Donald Trump's impeachment trial shortly before 1 a.m. Wednesday morning.

After House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff (D-CA) finished his closing arguments on why former National Security Advisor John Bolton should testify, the White House team went on the attack. Yelling and demanding apologies, the president's team was more animated than they'd been all night. Roberts then admonished the House and White House on their language.

Claiming the Senate is the "world's greatest deliberative body" -- despite what he had witnessed during 12 hours of the impeachment trial -- Roberts complained about language that was "not conducive to civil discourse."

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White House lawyers begin yelling at Democrats during late-night impeachment trial — after Trump starts tweeting

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President Donald Trump woke up and began tweeting around midnight EST during the Senate impeachment trial over the amendments over the rules. That's when a noticeable thing changed on the Senate floor: Trump's team started yelling.

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Here is the self-inflicted blunder Mitch McConnell made that destroyed his entire case: ex-DOJ official

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The former chief of the criminal fraud section at the Department of Justice broke down a mistake made by Sen. Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) late on Tuesday evening.

McConnell urged something known as "vote stacking" in which there would be a vote-a-rama sequence of vote after vote -- without any debate on the amendments.

Andrew Weissmann, who played a management role in special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation, explained how McConnell undermined his own argument.

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