For the past few years there has been a rapid increase of the number of women teachers sleeping with their underage students. It’s not like they can’t get a grown man because many of them are hotter than hell. They must suffer from “Rob the Cradle Syndrome.”
Sexual harassment in education in the United States is an unwelcome behavior of a sexual nature that interferes with an American student’s ability to learn, study, work or participate in school activities.
It is common in middle and high schools in the United States. Sexual or gender harassment is a form of discrimination under Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972. Sexual harassment involves a range of behavior from mild annoyances to unwanted touching and in extreme cases sexual assault and rape.
The definition of sexual harassment includes harassment by both peers and individuals in a position of power relative to the person being harassed. In schools, though sexual harassment initiated by students is most common, it can also be perpetrated by teachers or other school employees, and the victim can be a student, a teacher, or other school employee.
While sexual harassment is legally defined as “unwanted” behavior, it has been argued that even consensual sexual interactions between students and teachers constitute harassment because the inherent power differential creates a dynamic in which “mutual consent” is impossible.
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