Seattle Police Arrest Man in Wig for Voyeurism and Indecent Exposure

The Seattle Police Department last month arrested a 33-year old suspect for indecent exposure and voyeurism in the Miller Park neighborhood, after victims told police a man had exposed himself and chased after them with a hand down his pants.  One woman said he was wearing a wig and denim-cutoff shorts.
The suspect told police, after his arrest, that he identifies as a woman.
The Seattle Police Department announced after the arrest that they had “booked her [emphasis added] into the King County Jail,” further fueling speculation that the suspect had been admitted into a women’s section of the King County Jail — immediately after being accused of six separate sex-crimes against women.
These incidents have added yet another level to the list of concerns brought forth by opponents of the state’s new open-locker room policy.  The policy, which went into effect in November, mandates that schools, businesses, and other “public accommodations” grant complete access to public showers, locker rooms, and bathrooms based on the way an individual claims to identify rather than their biological sex and anatomical state.

This case has also reinforced the concern that sex predators may claim to suffer from gender dysphoria to either gain access to private places or in an effort to receive reduced sentences for their crimes.  Women’s prison sentences are, on average, 63 percent shorter than men’s, based upon convictions for the same crimes.

“The concern, of course, is not that all transgendered people are sex predators, but that the bathroom rule doesn’t allow us to keep people like this suspect from being able to prey on women in private places,” said Zach Freeman, Director of Communications for the Family Policy Institute of Washington.  “Yes, he got arrested, but the damage to these women has already been done. We really need to focus on stopping this assault on women going forward.”

This new case comes just a week after it was revealed that one of the more vocal proponents of the open-locker rooms rule living in Seattle is previously a registered sex-offender in Nebraska — a felon, convicted of sex crimes against a woman, before moving to Washington, changing his name, and presenting as a woman.

The Just Want Privacy campaign has been launched to repeal the dangerous open-locker rooms rule.  Check out their website for more information on how you can join the effort to keep women and children safe.  

2 replies
  1. Left and Right Sides of the Same Coin
    Left and Right Sides of the Same Coin says:

    “The Seattle Police Department announced after the arrest that they had ‘booked her [emphasis added] into the King County Jail,’ further fueling speculation that the suspect had been admitted into a women’s section of the King County Jail — immediately after being accused of six separate sex-crimes against women.”

    I always find it disheartening when advocates for a cause engage in the same dishonest discourse and hyperbolic innuendo as their opponents. This post is a case in point.

    A little research would have quickly and easily revealed that the suspect’s name is Stanley F. Cuyler and he was booked into jail as male. If you search the King County Jail Inmate Lookup Service for him under “female” no record is located. However his record is located under “male”. But it was so much more useful to the cause (or so you thought) to just continue “fueling speculation” that he is being housed with female inmates.

    Even if he had identified as a transgender woman during jail processing, given the nature of his alleged crime, it is highly unlikely he would have been housed with female inmates. Jailers have a lot of discretion to isolate inmates for prisoner safety and other reasons–I’ve worked in a large county jail. You probably knew this, too.

    Also, according to his booking record (BA# 216005947), he was NOT “accused of six separate sex-crimes against women” at the time of his arrest, as you suggest. He was booked on one count of voyeurism and a failure to appear. He is suspected of other criminal acts but there is a difference between suspected and accused. Words matter.

    In any case, you’ve had two weeks since his arrest to look into these facts and I’m guessing the putative benefits of incendiary uncertainty won out over any desire to uncover inconvenient facts.

    ” ‘The concern, of course, is not that all transgendered people are sex predators, but that the bathroom rule doesn’t allow us to keep people like this suspect from being able to prey on women in private places,’ said Zach Freeman, Director of Communications for the Family Policy Institute of Washington. ‘Yes, he got arrested, but the damage to these women has already been done. We really need to focus on stopping this assault on women going forward.’ ”

    How would reversing the HRC’s “bathroom rule” have made any difference in this case? His suspected crimes were all perpetrated outdoors. So, it seems you’re taking liberties to contort the narrative to serve your purposes. The style of lazy inflammatory reporting, flexible ethics, and slippery reasoning on display in this piece would fit right in with the Black Lives Matter movement or any number of Leftists campaigns. Congrats, George Soros has a job waiting for you.

    Reply
  2. Jill
    Jill says:

    “Women: Decide for Yourselves”
    http://bit.ly/22geuhJ

    Please view this disturbing video and share widely. Every woman in Washington State should see this video, even though it is disturbing. Crimes such as this are very frightening. My thanks to the woman who compiled these case histories and who is putting it out there for the protection and dignity of all women and girls in public spheres. But especially women in Washington State need to watch this.

    Reply

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