In this day and age where we are being accustomed to recognising woman's equality in all forms, and women are forever being told, to not just turn the other cheek to inequalities that certainly probably still plague the workplace in many instances, but to report them. This has also seen women coming out against well known executives and such with accusations of sexual assaults and misconducts decades ago. In case any of my buddies would like to pidgeon hole me there, I also have no qualms against such decades old accusations, if proven to be true. The perpetrator deserves all he gets. This also obviously applies to priests and such and their sometimes reported fiddling around with Altar Boys. As a former Altar boy, no one fiddled with me. But in recent times in Sydney we have had some really disturbing cases come to light. A women who was having car trouble accused a bloke who stopped to help of sexual misconduct. The bloke spent two weeks in max security prison, lost his job, and his wife has left him and is filing for divorce. The 19 year old who made the accusation has now been found to be lying and https://www.msn.com/en-au/news/aust...ly-accused-him-of-indecent-assault/ar-AAAYhxW "On Monday, all charges against Mr Basic were dropped after the woman broke down when pressed by detectives in an interview and finally told the truth - that she'd been lying about the accusations". So, question, what punishment best suits this sad excuse for a women? And further, what must one think of his wife who so abruptly end their marriage against accusations that are now known to be false? Case 2: Australian actor John Jarrett was found not guilty of rape of his young house mate 40 years ago. Luckily while he and his wife did separate for a time, they are now back together, but obviously some mud has stuck and his acting career is in tatters. What senetence is appropriate for this bit... now that he has been found not guilty. https://www.theguardian.com/australia-news/2019/jul/05/actor-john-jarratt-found-not-guilty-of “No man should have to go through what I have gone through,” Jarratt told reporters outside court as he hugged his wife. The former housemate, who can’t be named for legal reasons, went to police in late 2017. She told the jury she didn’t report the alleged rape to authorities earlier because she feared she wouldn’t be believed". Key points: John Jarratt was accused of raping a 19-year-old woman in a Sydney share house in 1976 The jury took 15 minutes to return a unanimous not guilty verdict Mr Jarratt raised his arms in celebration and said "no man" should be put through what he has Yep, ethics, morality and Justice!