In late 2012, Jane Doe pressured John Doe into participating into a dominant-submissive sexual relationship. The romanced pursued until early 2014, when Doe stopped communicating with Roe and began seeing other women. Three months later, most likely in retaliation over Doe’s termination of the relationship, Roe made a sexual assault claim against Doe. All four counts were thoroughly investigated and Doe was found not guilty. Through an appeal by Roe, however, Doe was found guilty on two of the charges and Doe was thusly expelled. Doe sued the university on seven counts of equal rights, Title IX, due process, breach of contract and discrimination violations.
Attorney: Kaiser, LeGrand & Dillon PLLC
A male student suspended from school through 2020 by a James Madison University appeals panel that found him guilty of having sex with a female student allegedly too drunk to give consent has filed a lawsuit against the university, claiming his due process rights were violated and that he is innocent.
The lawsuit, states the freshman male student had consensual sex with a freshman female student twice over the course of the fall 2014 semester, a connection that included friendly texts.
Their relationship ended abruptly after the female student, called Jane Roe in court documents, came to his room and found another woman on his bed. Her allegation was lodged after that.
See the article at College Insurrection
Attorney: Gentry Locke
According to Jane Doe, she was dragged upstairs at a frat party and raped by John Doe. No witnesses nor medical examination validate this claim. The day Doe was arrested he was expelled, without a hearing and without a chance to tell his side of the story. Doe sued the university for a violation of his civil rights, breach of contract, and Title IX discrimination. Roe is being prosecuted for making a false police report.
On Feb. 8, 2014, John Doe and Jane Roe consented to engage in sexual intercourse. Again, they consented to sexual intercourse in march. Eight months later, on Oct. 13, 2014, Roe reported the incident to the Title IX coordinator. Three weeks later and less than 24 hours after the hearing, Doe was expelled. Doe sued the university on six counts of breach of contract, due process, and Title IX violations.
Attorney: Nesenoff & Miltenberg