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Kansas City resident Maggie speaks about her rape, which occurred 30 years ago but which she only disclosed to friends and family this year.Maggie, who didn't wish to use her last name, said she hopes the public conversations about sexual assault and harassment generated by the rape case earlier this year involving Stanford University student Brock Turner is the start to better and more effective conversations about these issues.And last weekend, 23 people went to hospitals in the six-county area for sexual assault exams. “This is the first time in my career that I really felt that this has reached its tipping point,” said Julie Donelon, MOCSA’s president and CEO. For years, she carried a sense of responsibility for the assault because she had been drinking.“The older I get and the more confident I become in myself, I realized that it was not my fault,” Andrea told The Star. It didn’t matter how much my friends were drinking.That’s when Janie felt compelled to speak out about her assault.She was 18 and pregnant when her mother took her to a psychologist to talk about what she was going through.The nearly 300 responses show that inappropriate sexual behavior exists in the workplace, on college campuses, in bars, inside homes, between friends and acquaintances.Many said they never told anyone for fear they would be shamed or doubted.
saw The Star’s survey after a Facebook friend shared it and revealed she had been date-raped.
“And when they see others who are going through the same thing, people feel courage.…
We are tearing down the isolation because there is so much conversation, so many are coming forward, and there is strength in numbers.” The support has been “God’s grace” for Maggie, a Kansas City woman who was raped three decades ago.
This is the first time Janie has told her story publicly.
“I want people to be aware that these things really do happen,” Janie told the newspaper after completing the survey.