French police are investigating the crime.
French police say that Chris Brown has been arrested in Paris on suspicion of rape.
The victim is a 24-year-old woman who says she met Brown at a nightclub in central Paris last month and then returned with him to his hotel. The assault happened in the 29-year-old singer's hotel suite.
The french police are investigating the allegation and say that two other individuals, reportedly Brown's bodyguard and his friend, have also been arrested in connection to the crime. Neither the singer or his team have yet to comment on the arrest.
Brown has a history of violence against women, famously assaulting ex-girlfriend, Rihanna, in a car in 2009, leaving her injured and frightened for her life. He received five years probation and a community service order for the assault. Additionally, in 2016, he was arrested on suspicion of assault with a deadly weapon after a woman told police he had threatened her with a gun, but he never faced any charges.
If the newest charges against Brown prove to be true, it will undoubtedly raise questions about the steps that should be taken to protect society from men who have repeatedly demonstrated violent tendencies against women. RAINN (Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network), the nation's largest anti-sexual violence organization, report that over half of those convicted of rape have been involved in previous instances of violence, particularly violence or sexual assault against women. If Brown hadn't been let off so easily after assaulting Rihanna, could his newest crime have been prevented and his victim spared?
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The only Black Driver in the top tier of NASCAR, Bubba Wallace is standing strong
Update 7/6/2020: On Monday morning President Trump tweeted about the noose incident, referring to the mistaken intent of the noose as a "HOAX" and wondering if Bubba Wallace had apologized to "those great NASCAR drivers & officials who came to his aid." President Trump also asserted that the incident, along with NASCAR's decision to ban the confederate flag had resulted in the association losing viewership for their races, yielding what Trump termed their "lowest ratings EVER!"
Has @BubbaWallace apologized to all of those great NASCAR drivers & officials who came to his aid, stood by his sid… https://t.co/XGPapgYIAA— Donald J. Trump (@Donald J. Trump)1594038787.0
The improbably fascinating "I'll Be Gone In the Dark" subverts traditional serial killer narratives.
In the years leading up to her death, Michelle McNamara haunted message boards, libraries, and Sacramento families to get to the bottom of the case that obsessed and consumed her.
McNamara, a true crime blogger whose interest in serial killers morphed into a compulsive desire to hunt and catch them, is the subject of a new HBO documentary series. The first episode, which premiered last Sunday, presents a small window into the mind of a woman who hunted serial killers until she accidentally overdosed on sleeping pills.
It's completely enthralling, a marked subversion of typical serial killer narratives as well as a commentary on their devastating and peculiar appeal.
I'll Be Gone In the Dark (2020): Official Trailer | HBO www.youtube.com