Sure it was, but only if you use a sufficiently elastic definition. The
woman behind this hour long documentary, Jennifer Baumgardner, is
typical of the airhead feminists who have insinuated their way into the
halls of American academe. Unsurprisingly, this pitiful effort has a
heavy college bias. Of all the women interviewed here, one was sexually
abused by her own father; this appears to have been genuine, like
serious genuine. The others? Taken Karen Durbin for instance, a friend
told her the only reason she had sex with this guy was because she was
frightened not to. That was after taking him home with her within hours
of meeting him, like he could have been a serial killer or something.
She was preparing to have sex with him, and by her account, it turned
bad. They did have sex, and she didn't object. It was certainly bad
sex, but the aforementioned friend told her it was not legally rape. Do
you hear this ladies, bad sex is not the same as rape!
Some of the other experiences related here really were likewise bad sex and not rape, like the black woman who spouted her anecdotes about drunken antics at university.
The trouble with these women is they want to have their cake and eat it; if you meet a guy and have sex with him the same night, don't expect him to treat you like a lady, because frankly you are not.
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