Judge Says Women Aren’t Entitled to Privacy Public Places

TIME

Prosecutors have dropped a case against a man accused of taking photographs up women’s skirts at the Lincoln Memorial, after a local judge ruled the photographs inadmissible and said women in public places shouldn’t have an expectation of privacy.

Christopher Cleveland was arrested in June 2013 for allegedly taking photographs of the crotches and butts of women sitting on the steps to the national monument. On Sept. 4, D.C. Superior Court Judge Juliet McKenna ruled that the photographs would be inadmissible, leading the U.S. Attorney’s Office to drop the case against Cleveland last last month.

Prosecutors filed a motion to keep the photographs admissible, writing that women are entitled to a “reasonable expectation of privacy” while sitting on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial. In her ruling to suppress evidence, Judge McKenna wrote, “Some women are seated in such a way that their private areas, including the upper inches…

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One Response to “Judge Says Women Aren’t Entitled to Privacy Public Places”

  1. stuartbramhall Says:

    That’s right. They’re obvious asking for it. The place for women who want privacy is in their kitchens cooking men’s meals. Keep ’em barefoot and pregant while you’re at it.


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