A prominent surgeon charged with raping a fellow doctor after he allegedly took his condom off without permission while they were having sex has won a court battle to keep treating patients. The surgeon, who is also an academic, was arrested and charged by Victoria Police in September after he was involved in a incident of "stealthing", the non-consensual removal of a condom, during sex with another male doctor. Under Victorian law, the non-consensual removal of a condom and continued penetrative sex is classified as rape.
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A Victorian surgeon charged with raping a doctor, after allegedly removing a condom during sex without his permission, is allowed to keep practising, a tribunal says. The male surgeon was charged with rape and sexual assault in September last year over the alleged incident with the male doctor in mid The incident unfolded after the pair went out for dinner, then had sex in the doctor's home.
I realised that he was not wearing the condom when I saw it in his hand and he was inside me. The Me Too movement in India has also driven a conversation about predators who resort to stealthing and end up gaslighting women who confront their violators. Shreya, a journalist, bravely came out with her horrifying experience with a man, who resorted to stealthing.
Photo by juan moyano via Stocksy. Ina year-old Florida teen posted a call for advice in the subreddit askgaybros. In the post, he said he met a guy on Grindr and went back to his place to hook up.
The study, conducted by Alexandra Brodsky, includes interviews with survivors of stealthing, an exploration of an online community of men who practice it, and ideas about how to help stealthing survivors in the legal system. To dive deeper into these questions, Brodsky took a look at the comments of the online community of men who not only practice stealthing but give each other tips on how to do it. Potential pregnancy, STIs, and HIV aren't the only possible long-term repercussions of stealthing: Survivors also report shame, confusion, and the feeling of lack of agency.
Stealthing, however, is an act in which a man removes his condom during sex without telling his partner. It presents many complex physical and emotional issues. But what exactly does stealthing mean and what does it do?
A prominent surgeon charged with raping a fellow doctor after he allegedly took his condom off without permission while they were having sex has won a court battle to keep treating patients. Under Victorian law, the non-consensual removal of a condom and continued penetrative sex is classified as rape. Following the incident, the other doctor raised concerns about being infected with HIV, began to take medication to prevent contracting the disease and asked the surgeon to provide tests verifying his HIV-free status. When charges were laid, the surgeon had his practising licence suspended by the medical board but the ban was lifted after a battle in the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal.
There's a worrying and specific way of violating women's sexual consent that you may not be aware of, but new research shows that it's a real problem. Alexandra Brodsky has published a study in the Columbia Journal of Gender and Law on the problem of non-consensual condom removala destructive behavior with some really upsetting motivations. The study looks at cases where a man purposefully remove a condom during sex, against or without a woman's consent, which is just not OK.
Imagine having sex with a man, agreeing beforehand to use protection, only to find out that he removed the condom during intercourse. That's what a dangerous new sex trend called "stealthing" is all about. And not only does it put partners at risk for STIs and pregnancy— it's also a lesser-known form of assault.