Fake rape hysteria, often used as a precursor in the illicit manufacture of Narratives, is taking on a disturbingly familiar, pointy shape.
‘Needle Spiking’ of Women in Britain Stirs Alarm Over New Kind of Assault
By Megan Specia and Isabella Kwai for the New York Slimes, 23 October 2021
NOTTINGHAM, England — Lizzie Wilson was standing in a crowded nightclub Monday night with three friends when she felt a sharp pinch in her back, as if she had been pricked by a needle. Ten minutes later, she was struggling to stand.
Wilson, 18, said she had heard about young women being injected with syringes at crowded clubs and immediately feared she was another victim. Her friends rushed her to the hospital, where she spent hours disoriented and without sensation in her legs.
“Nobody should ever go through that,” said Wilson, a student in her first year of college in Nottingham in central England. “The most upsetting thing is, I could not control anything.”
Let’s distill some facts.
- She’s a barely-legal college freshman.
- She went to a crowded nightclub… not even on a weekend night.
- She ended up in a hospital with a drug overdose.
- The system immediately assumed that Lizzie was a victim because she didn’t admit to experimenting with injectable drugs.
It’s almost as if women get a thrill from putting themselves at risk.
Daddy: “Princess, won’t you PLEASE attend college remotely? 75% of college women end up as rape victims… and that’s only because 25% go trans! It’s not safe! Please don’t make me write these large rent checks!”
Slut: “Daaaaad, how am I supposed to be a victim with you hovering over me all the time?!”
For more than a year, Britain has witnessed a disturbing spate of violence against women. High-profile abductions and murders have stirred a national conversation, inspired vigils and protests, intensified scrutiny of police, and prompted deeper exploration of the misogynistic culture often at the root of this violence.
Let’s call that fact #5: you were supposed to be locked down at home, Barbie. If there’s one bright side to the Plandemic, it should’ve been crimping the style of young harlots in all the ways that her father should’ve been doing. Presuming he even exists and is allowed to be involved in his daughter’s life. Because UK is totally the land of misogynistic culture.
Now come alarming reports, if still relatively small in number, of women being injected with syringes at crowded pubs and nightclubs, in a variation of “spiking,” in which drugs are dropped into someone’s drink, a crime that often targets women. A number of police forces in England are investigating reports of “needle spiking,” including 12 incidents in Nottinghamshire. Police in Scotland are looking into similar reports.
Some who reported being spiked had effects “consistent with a substance being administered,” police said in a statement, much like Wilson’s account.
“Date rape” hysteria used to be a big thing. I still remember when the wheels came off it… almost to the day:
Controversy Over Student Nail Varnish Date Rape Drug Detector
By Natalie Ilsley, 28 August 2014
Four students from North Carolina State University have invented a nail varnish that detects common date rape drugs by changing colour.
The all-male group of undergraduates, Ankesh Madan, Stephen Gray, Tasso Von Windheim, and Tyler Confrey-Maloney, aim to combat sexual assault by combining modern chemistry with traditional cosmetics.
The nail varnish indicates the presence of date rape drugs, such as Rohypnol, Xanax and GHB, by changing colour after being dipped in the drink.
“While date rape drugs are often used to facilitate sexual assault, very little science exists for their detection,” the team, known as Undercover Colors, wrote on their Facebook page. “Our goal is to invent technologies that empower women to protect themselves from this heinous and quietly pervasive crime.”
Translation: in an early example of what came to be known as mansplaining, four unsexy nerds thought Barbie being afraid of getting date-raped meant she didn’t want to risk being date-raped.
However, Katie Russell from Rape Crisis England & Wales was critical of the idea, saying that the charity will not support the invention.
“Whilst Undercover Color’s initiative is well meaning, on the whole,” she said, “Rape Crisis does not endorse or promote such a product OR ANYTHING SIMILAR. This is for three reasons: it implies that it’s the woman’s fault and assumes responsibility on her behalf, and detracts from the real issues that arise from sexual violence.”
Kaboom. Enphases mine.
Female students have made the majority of reports, but some young men say they also have been victimized. Nottinghamshire police say no other offenses, including sexual assault, have been linked to the reports of being injected, and there have been no known arrests for injecting someone; regardless, authorities say they are stepping up patrols and working with local universities and hospitals to investigate.
And they’re giving more funding to “rape crisis” organizations, raising awareness of #BelieveAllWomen and blaming men everywhere for Barbie getting blackout drunk at raves in her first few months away from Daddy’s supervision.
Honestly, it’s ridiculous to believe in untraceable men running around sticking women with untraceable substances, in crowded establishments that check IDs at the door, instead of applying Occam’s Razor to that drunken floozy with needle tracks on her body.
After pandemic restrictions shuttered campuses and night life for months, this school year was supposed to be a fresh start, with raucous nights out that many students see as a rite of passage.
A rite of passage onto the Cock Carousel, interrupted by mystery rapists forcing women to overdose on the good stuff against her will. And then NOT raping her! How rude!
But as these stories — and the fears surrounding them — have spread, young women have called for a boycott of clubs and also launched a petition calling for clubs to be required to search people on entering. To many women, the idea that they could be victimized by someone wielding a syringe at a nightclub is horrifying.
But not horrifying enough to stay home on Monday evening. Don’t listen to what she says. Look at what she does.
“If I didn’t think I could be shocked anymore, if I didn’t think the behavior could get any lower, this is a new depth,” said Sue Fish, the former chief of Nottinghamshire Police, who has long been an outspoken advocate for women’s rights.
Fiona Measham, professor and chair of criminology at the University of Liverpool and director of the Loop, a charity which monitors drug use in nightlife, said that there are a few hundred spiking cases nationally every year and described the risk as “quite low.”
Of needle spiking specifically, she said, “It’s not impossible, but it’s really unlikely.” But she said that each allegation needed to be investigated and taken seriously. “I think the anxieties are very real; the anger toward nightclubs is real,” she said.
Which is it, Fiona? Really unlikely or disturbingly plausible?
In recent days, speculative posts on social media about dirty needles and criminal gangs have increased the fears. (Wilson’s doctor said she may have been injected with Ketamine, an anesthetic drug, and she has begun a course of hepatitis shots and blood tests to ensure she hasn’t contracted a disease.)
Female speculation about criminal gangs has been well-established in UK by feral hordes of Muslims. But whence this speculation on needles?
At a recent parliamentary hearing, Yvette Cooper, chair of the Home Affairs Select Committee, called for police to review the reports of attempted druggings and compile a comprehensive nationwide assessment to better understand what is going on.
“There isn’t a proactive assessment happening about what the scale is of the problem,” she said, adding, “It’s still seen as the victim’s responsibility to protect themselves.”
Not a single arrest has been made, yet Parliament is already hearing testimony. In the land of Victimhood, the demand for villains far exceeds the supply.
But many young people are not willing to wait for assessments. Local groups, under an initiative called “Girls Night In,” have popped up across the country calling for a boycott of clubs next week to raise awareness and demand better protections.
Ally Valero, 20, one of the students who set up the local Nottingham boycott, said the goal was not to signal that women should stay at home. It is intended to send a message to club owners that they must do a better job of ensuring the safety of patrons.
“We want to go out again,” Valero said. “But we want to go out in a safer environment.”
Gettin’ some flashbacks to nail polish here.
Primrose Sparkes, 20, who helped launch a similar boycott at Durham University, said that in the past the main factor she considered before deciding whether to go out was whether she had an early morning class.
“Now it’s: Do I feel safe?” she said. “There’s an element of fear that wasn’t there before.”
A budding rocket scientist, to be sure. Next time, Daddy, just send your daughter to Twerk U.
On Wednesday, crowds of college students, some dressed in costumes for themed parties, headed out in Nottingham. Several young women said they’ve always been careful about someone spiking their drink but that the prospect of needles was different.
“It’s always been, ‘Watch your drink; cover your drink,’ ” said Jocie Mears, 18, who was out with two friends. “You can’t cover your whole body. It’s not our responsibility, it’s the people who are spiking us.”
Luis Danton, 20, a student and president of the soccer society at Nottingham Trent University, called the situation “mad” and said the team is planning to join the boycott.
“And a lot of people are scared, if I am being honest,” he said.
Scared of being called a misogynist. CUCK!
Outside the sprawling Pryzm nightclub, students removed jackets and emptied their pockets before walking through a metal detector. The club says it has stepped up searches to reassure customers.
Some 150 miles north in Durham, hundreds of students streamed onto cold cobblestone streets. With concerns heightened, women said they felt safest drinking at bars accessible only to students who have campus cards.
“I’m straddling biology! Studying.”
Students here have been critical of the response to their concerns after the university told them to avoid getting spiked in a now-deleted post on Twitter, calling it victim blaming.
Guess which male instinct is stronger: raping random women in dark alleys, or explaining to women how they can reasonably solve their self-inflicted problems.
At Jimmy Allens, a nightclub in Durham, the wait was unusually long Wednesday as bouncers frisked students and checked their bags — a policy introduced this week. Staff members have also begun wearing bodycams.
“It’s taking people longer to get in, but it’s worth it,” said Darryl Watson, a manager.
The bodycams are to protect the staff from false accusations… not to catch glimpses of creeps shanking barflys with Roofies.
Police in Durham said in a statement that though they were aware of posts online about spiking incidents by injection, they have not received any reports.
Regardless of how widespread the needle spiking is, at the root of the fears expressed by many young women is an awareness of the disproportionate risks they face.
“Women have always done all these sort of things to protect themselves when actually its men’s behavior that needs to change,” said Fish, the former police chief.
“…who has long been an outspoken advocate for women’s rights”, as quoted above. All of this is about gaslighting the Betas while boinking with the Alphas.
Putting the onus on women to fend off an attacker does not solve the problem, she said, adding, “What should women wear on a night out, a suit of armor?”
A bong, a thong and her own private stash of sterile syringes and contraceptives.
I’m sorry. I just mansplained a reasonable solution to Slutwalk Barbie’s problem of not taking responsibility for grossly unsafe and immoral conduct. That was inappropriate.
These attacks aren’t happening. No man, however creepy, is going to risk a dozen life sentences for randomly pricking women in the middle of a big crowd then running away before he gets any chance to actually mount her. Or watch her. Or whatever.
Why, then, are young women now fantasizing about being raped by syringes? And why are tattoo & piercing artists across Western Civilization booked into the 22nd Century?
We in the Manosphere talk a lot about the medical and political consequences of the vaxx… as one would expect men to do… but meanwhile, the act of submitting her body to the death jab may be exciting young women in ways normally reserved for her husband on her wedding night.
Or, the death jab may simply be putting ideas in the heads of immature, feral skanks who need a simple explanation for waking up in a hospital with needle tracks on her ass. “I was, um, rayyyped!”