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Eugene Robinson: Congress should investigate Trump’s alleged sexual misconduct

Washington • Powerful men with long histories of alleged sexual harassment or assault are finally being held accountable — except one. That would be President Trump.

From movie mogul Harvey Weinstein to television host Charlie Rose to Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore to veteran Rep. John Conyers, D-Mich., prominent men are accused of using their status to take advantage of women in unconscionable ways. To my knowledge, however, only one of the alleged assailants has been caught on tape bragging about his misdeeds.

“I’ve got to use some Tic Tacs just in case I start kissing her,” Trump said on the “Access Hollywood” tape, referring to a woman he had just spotted. “You know, I’m automatically attracted to beautiful -- I just start kissing them. It’s like a magnet. Just kiss. I don’t even wait. And when you’re a star, they let you do it. You can do anything. ... Grab ’em by the [vagina]. You can do anything.”

Thirteen women have gone on the record to say that is how Trump operated, according to a tally by The Washington Post. Eight of them -- who say that Trump kissed them, groped them or both, without invitation or permission -- have corroboration, meaning they told other people about the incidents before going public. Similar stories told by the other five accusers are not corroborated.

Trump won election despite the allegations, but his victory did not erase his history. Now, virtually overnight, the paradigm for thinking about and dealing with sexual harassment has changed. A kind of Judgment Day has arrived for men who thought they had gotten away with their misdeeds. Last week, Rose was one of the most lauded and respected figures in journalism. Today he is disgraced and out of a job.

Instances of sexual harassment are all deplorable but not all identical, and society’s punishment should fit the crime. One of the major factors that should be taken into account is whether the perpetrator has shown a pattern of such behavior. Dozens of women who worked closely with Sen. Al Franken, D-Minn., have attested that they never knew him to behave like a pig. By contrast, dozens of women have accused Weinstein of vile assaults, and New York police have reportedly launched a criminal investigation.

In Trump’s case, there is a pattern. He described it himself on the tape, and the accusers corroborate his confession.

Trump is trying to tread this altered landscape lightly, at least by his own somewhat oafish standards. He did post a couple of mocking tweets last week about Franken, whom he called “Al Frankenstein,” but for the most part he remained uncharacteristically silent about what looks like a major cultural shift. Trump even went so far as to change the subject, fake-sparring on Twitter with bombastic entrepreneur LaVar Ball in the rhetorical equivalent of professional wrestling.

But ultimately the impending special election in Alabama for a crucial Senate seat forced Trump’s hand. Moore, the Republican candidate, is credibly accused of molesting a 14-year-old and prowling the local mall for teenaged girls when he was in his 30s; he denies the molestation and creepily says he never dated a girl without her mother’s permission.

Trump backed Moore’s GOP opponent in the primary. He steered clear of the contest between Moore and Democrat Doug Jones until Tuesday, when he jumped in by parroting the line that Moore’s supporters in Alabama have used to try to discredit the accusers: Why did they wait so long to make these charges? “I do have to say, 40 years is a long time,” Trump told reporters.

No, it’s not, given what we know about sexual harassment. Women often fear, quite rationally, that they will not be believed -- and that, in the end, they may well have their lives ruined while the powerful men who abused them go merrily on their way.

Trump did mention that most of Moore’s accusers “are Trump voters,” which sounded like a slight hedge. Surely he realizes that by siding with Moore -- clearly the net effect of his remarks -- he invites a re-examination of his own alleged transgressions.

That re-examination must now begin.

If Congress is going to probe the conduct of members such as Conyers and Franken, it must also investigate the multiple, believable allegations of sexual misconduct against Trump. If they are true, the president must be censured.

The GOP leadership would be wise to realize that attitudes have changed. On this issue, to quote Bob Dylan, you don’t need a weatherman to know which way the wind blows.

Eugene Robinson | The Washington Post

Eugene Robinson’s email address is eugenerobinson@washpost.com.

(c) 2017, Washington Post Writers Group

George F. Will: A nod, and a nodding off, to another year of American hilarity

Washington - Tryptophan, an amino acid in turkey, is unjustly blamed for what mere gluttony does, making Americans comatose every fourth Thursday in November. But before nodding off, give thanks for another year of American hilarity, including:

A company curried favor with advanced thinkers by commissioning for Manhattan’s financial district the “Fearless Girl” bronze statue, which exalts female intrepidity in the face of a rampant bull (representing (1) a surging stock market or (2) toxic masculinity). Then the company paid a $5 million settlement, mostly for paying 305 female executives less than men in comparable positions. New York’s decrepit subway system took action: Henceforth, gender-neutral announcements will address “passengers” rather than “ladies and gentlemen.” Washington’s subway banned a civil liberties group’s ad consisting entirely of the text of the First Amendment, which ostensibly violated the rule against ads “intended to influence members of the public regarding an issue on which there are varying opinions.”

California now can jail certain caregivers who “willfully and repeatedly fail to use a resident’s preferred name or pronouns.” A Massachusetts librarian rejected a donation of Dr. Seuss books because they are “steeped in racist propaganda,” and The New Yorker discovered that “Thomas the Tank Engine” is “authoritarian.” Always alert about planetary crises, The New Yorker also reported: “The world is running out of sand.”

A food truck offering free lunches to workers cleaning up after Hurricane Irma was banished from a Florida town because its operator had no government permit to do that. United Airlines said: Assault? Don’t be misled by your eyes. That passenger dragged off the plane was just being “re-accommodated.”

Even Sen. Bernie Sanders went to Mississippi, to the Nissan plant in Canton, to help the United Automobile Workers with yet another attempt to convince Southern workers of the delights of unionization. The workers, 80 percent of whom are black, voted 2-to-1 against the UAW. A New York Times tweet about the South reported a shooting at a nightclub “in downtown Arkansas.” Louisiana’s Democratic Party joined the virtue-signaling by changing the name of its Jefferson-Jackson Day dinner.

In toney and oh-so-progressive Malibu, the City Council voted to become a sanctuary city. The councilwoman who made the motion for protecting illegal immigrants said: “Our city depends on a Hispanic population to support our comfortable lifestyle.” In more-progressive-than-thou Oregon, where you can get state-subsidized gender reassignment surgery at age 15 without parental permission, the Legislature made 21 the age at which adults can buy cigarettes.

UCLA researchers warned that because Americans’ pets eat meat, they endanger the planet by generating 64 million tons of carbon dioxide. Forty-two years after the government began (with fuel economy standards) trying to push Americans into gas-sipping cars, the three best-selling vehicles were the Ford, Chevrolet and Ram pick-up trucks. A year after a NASA climatologist (from the “settled” science of climate) said California was “in a drought forever,” torrential rains threatened to break dams.

Pierce College in Los Angeles was sued after it prevented a student from giving away Spanish-language copies of the U.S. Constitution because he was outside the .003 percent of the campus designated a “free speech zone.” Two years after social justice warriors convulsed the University of Missouri in Columbia, freshman enrollment was down 35 percent. An Arizona State University professor allowed some students in her human rights class to stage anti-Donald Trump protests in lieu of final exams. The University of Arizona guide instructed instructors to encourage students to say “ouch” when something said in class hurts their feelings. Clemson University’s diversity training washed brains with this idea: Expecting punctuality might be insensitive because in some cultures time is considered “fluid.” The Chronicle of Higher Education reported that student snowflakes are not the only victims of academic suffering. It seems that after the nine-month school year, professors endure isolation, solitude and depression during their three-month vacations.

Massachusetts continues to be surprised that the smuggling of cigarettes into the state increased when state cigarette taxes increased. Although San Francisco’s hourly minimum wage has not yet reached its destination of $15, the city is surprised that so many small businesses have closed. McDonald’s probably was not surprised when its shares surged after it announced plans to replace cashiers with digital ordering kiosks in 2,500 restaurants.

Finally, Domino’s Pizza is going to need bigger menus. Government labeling regulations require calorie counts for every variation of items sold, which Domino’s says (counting different topping and crusts) includes about 34 million possible combinations. None, however, have excessive tryptophan.

George F. Will | The Washington Post

George Will’s email address is georgewill@washpost.com.

(c) 2017, Washington Post Writers Group

Dead cows strewn across Utah freeway after speeding semi truck crashes

A semi truck hauling cattle crashed on an Interstate 84 overpass Wednesday in Riverdale, spilling cows onto Interstate 15 below and causing miles of traffic backups on the southbound lanes of the freeway.

While taking the I-15 southbound ramp onto eastbound I-84 at 11:30 a.m., the weight in the semi truck shifted, and the truck tipped over, according to Utah Highway Patrol officials.

The truck driver had been speeding, UHP said.

“We don’t blame the road for this one, we blame the drivers,” Hopper said, adding, “it’s certainly something that was preventable.”

The driver was not injured in the crash, which, as of 12:45 p.m., had backed up traffic about 5 miles.

As of 1:15 p.m., officials didn’t know how many cows died in the crash, but Hopper confirmed that some cows had died. Hopper also said some cows fell from the I-84 ramp onto I-15, but no vehicles were hit.

Three cows standing near where cattle truck crashed. @standardex pic.twitter.com/p0rqQMe317

— Sarah Welliver (@Welliverse) November 22, 2017

I-15 opened back up just before 3:30 p.m., according to a tweet from UDOT.

“The way I understand it is that [the cows] all off the freeway at this point,” UDOT spokesman Zach Whitney said at 3:40 p.m.

The crash had closed traffic heading south on I-15 at 31st Street. UDOT officials also closed the I-15 ramp to eastbound Interstate 84.

Shortly after 5 p.m., UHP Trooper Lawrence Hopper said all roads involved had reopened.

I-84 Riverdale. Crash is clear, and ramp from I-15, and SB lanes are now open

— UDOT Region One (@UDOTRegionOne) November 23, 2017

A similar crash happened last year, on Jan. 20, when a semi-trailer rig carrying cattle crashed in roughly the same spot, on the ramp from I-15 to I-84. That crash killed 70 cows. No humans were injured.

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