The illuminati supports rape in general and they have used rape on American campuses as a way to intimidiate women into not seeking an education.

Stanford has been in the rape spotlight since the highly publicized rape case involving now-former student Brock Turner. Facing up to 14 years in prison, in 2016 he was sentenced to six months in county jail after being convicted of three felony charges for sexually assaulting an unconscious woman behind a dumpster outside a fraternity on campus. Turner ended up serving only three months in jail.

Stanford University, the Ivy of the West, like the Ivy universities in the East promotes a rape culture. Brock Turner - stanford swimmer convicted of rape - was handed an extremely light sentence for his crime.

Brock Turner was arrested in 2015 after two fellow students at the Northern California university saw him outside a fraternity house on top of an unconscious woman.

Turner was released early for good behavior after serving three months. He had to register as a sex offender in his home state of Ohio, after leaving Stanford.

In December, Turner appealed, asking for the conviction to be overturned or a new trial, based on a lack of sufficient evidence.

The Sixth District Court of Appeal in California ruled that the “argument lacks merit” and that there was “substantial evidence” to convict Turner, a court document showed.

The sentence Santa Clara County Superior Court Judge Aaron Persky gave Turner stoked intense debate about rape on U.S. college campuses. Voters recalled Persky in June because of the sentence.

In response to the Turner case, California lawmakers passed legislation to broaden the state’s legal definition of rape and mandate prison if the victim was unconscious.

Now there is another rape case at Stanford. Stanford is refusing to talk about what happened except to say the rape was by force and it was on the main campus. E.J. Miranda, a spokesman for Stanford, told HuffPost that the school’s department of public safety was notified of the alleged assault after the woman went to Stanford Hospital. So we know that she was raped so badly she had to go to a hospital afterwards.

Stanford law professor Michele Dauber, who led the successful fight to recall Judge Aaron Persky, who sentenced Turner, told ABC 7 News that sexual violence is a major problem on Stanford’s campus.

“Students and parents should be aware of that as they come to the university this fall,” she said. “Forty-three percent of our female undergraduate students experience sexual violence during their time at Stanford, and the number is highest for freshmen.”

Stanford is an illuminati university that is just as fake as the East Coast Ivies. It was created to be the Ivy of the West. The people who are allowed to attend are all illuminati and it has nothing to do with how smart they are. Stanford is designed for entitled wealthy illuminatis.

That's why they protect rapists. They protect their wealthy illuminatis the same way as they provide them a fake education and a passport to the best jobs in America. In order to get into Stanford, you have to be part of the illuminati club. This is true on the undergraduate and graduate level.

In general, the illuminati runs our higher education institutions and they are covering up rape the way the Catholic Church covers up pedophilia. One of the most dangerous places for a woman to be is on a college campus and that's because the illuminati wants to intimidate women into not seeking an education.

For freshman, the first six weeks of college—between student orientation and Thanksgiving break—are considered the “red zone.” The time first-year students are at greatest risk of sexual assault. That is because freshman are in new surroundings, most experiencing independence for the first time. They are new to the campus, which in turn makes them more vulnerable.

According to a new report released Monday by the Association of American Universities, nearly 1 in 4 college women say they are sexually assaulted before they graduate. This is based on the responses of approximately 150,000 students at 27 top universities polled last spring. (Sexual assault is defined as any involuntary sexual act in which a person is coerced, or physically forced to engage in, against their will.)

These numbers are much higher than the 1 in 5 statistic reported in 2014, which prompted the Obama administration to create the White House Task Force to Protect Students from Sexual Assault. Since then there has been a national push to explore the incidence of sexual assault on America’s college campuses.

The White House task force’s first report, “Not Alone, ” also found that 3 out of 4 women sexually assaulted are either freshman or sophomores, and 84 percent of the time the perpetrator is another student. In the majority of cases, the victim knows her attacker, whether as an acquaintance, classmate, friend or (ex)-boyfriend.

The report also revealed that many of the victims are “survivors of ‘incapacitated assault’: they are sexually abused while drugged, drunk, passed out, or otherwise incapacitated. ” This is exactly what Brock Turner was convicted of -- raping an unconsious woman.

For those cases that are reported, a large number of them simply get swept under the rug by college administrators, a violation of the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act, which requires colleges and universities participating in federal financial aid programs to maintain and disclose campus crime statistics and security information.

According to a 2014 report prepared by the U.S. Senate Subcommittee on Financial & Contracting Oversight at the request of Missouri Democratic Sen. Claire McCaskill, out of a sample of 440 colleges and universities, more than 40 percent of them failed to conduct a single sexual violence investigation in the past five years and more than 10 percent do not have a Title IX coordinator on staff, as required by law. A Title IX coordinator is responsible for coordinating an institution’s compliance efforts, including investigations of sexual harassment and sexual violence.

There are 139 colleges being investigated over concern about whether the schools violated Title IX in their handling of sexual violence cases, said the U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights in an email to CNBC. This is up from 55 cases under investigation in May 2014.

Among those on the hot seat: Harvard, Cornell, Vanderbilt, Johns Hopkins, Occidental College, Stanford and Brown. If these schools are indeed found guilty and refuse to address the problems identified by the OCR, they could lose their federal funding.

“There is a real obvious conflict of interest” when it comes to reporting sexual crimes on campus, said Sarah Merriman, a spokeswoman for the advocacy group SAFER, Students Active for Ending Rape. “The people who are supposed to be advocating for survivors have been hired by the school and need to keep their jobs.” She added that administrators feel that if they acknowledge campus rape, it will ruin their image.