someone_whoisthat t1_j29e9e4 wrote

Grand jury report condemns Loudoun schools’ handling of sex assaults

> The jury’s impaneling also came after Youngkin and Miyares repeatedly referenced the Loudoun assaults in their campaigns, accusing the school system — and U.S. public education generally — of a lack of transparency and failure to support parents’ rights. The incident also became a national issue in the heated debate over transgender student rights, especially bathroom access. > > Youngkin and Miyares’s actions followed months of community outrage, aimed largely at Loudoun school officials’ decision to transfer the student assailant from one high school campus after his first assault, only to see him commit a second sexual assault at the second campus five months later. > > ... > > During the first assault, which took place in a girls’ bathroom, the student was reportedly dressed in women’s clothes — a finding Monday’s jury report corroborates. This gave ammunition to opponents of school policies that permit transgender students to use bathrooms matching their gender identities — although there is no evidence the male student is transgender and, at the time of the first assault, Loudoun determined bathroom access by biological sex.


someone_whoisthat OP t1_j0lnu9r wrote

Why aren't you including the whole section, instead of just two out-of-context sentences?

> Lastly, the City has included $1 billion in expenses for asylum seekers in FY 2023 funded entirely by federal support, with no costs planned for the outyears. The Comptroller’s Office is including the full amount of federal support that the City has assumed for asylum-seekers in FY 2023 as a revenue risk, given the lack of information confirming the Federal government’s support. And although the number of asylum-seekers arriving from the border has slowed in recent weeks after a change in U.S. policy, that policy is now under a Federal judge’s order to end on December 21st, suggesting much is unknown about what these trends portend for the coming months and years.[37]. It is also highly unlikely that, even if the inflow of migrants were to diminish considerably in the coming months, the need for services for those already in the DHS and HERRC shelters would drop to zero at the turn of the fiscal year. Therefore, barring a strategic plan at the Federal, State and City level, the Comptroller’s Office will assume a continued expense of $1 billion. It is quite possible this amount will be even higher in FY 2024 if the population continues to grow. Table 14 below shows the risk as a revenue risk in FY 2023, and as an expense risk in FYs 2024-FY 2026. The Comptroller’s Office will continue to monitor both the continuing arrival of asylum-seekers as well as what is needed to assist them in finding more permanent homes.