Arriving and leaving court, Bill Cosby now sports a cane that never touches the ground. In this video, he makes sure to walk into a door frame. Everyone is impressed with his return and hang on his every word as though he were returning from vacation instead of self imposed hiding from over 50 women coming forward with sexual allegations against him.

Although they deny it, there is no question that Bill Cosby’s camp had this video filmed.

Bill Cosby’s legal team continues to push for a dismissal of a 2004 case in which accuser Andrea Constand alleged the former comedian of sexual assault. But prosecutors are standing their ground. The opposing lawyers accused Bill Cosby and his camp of hiding his “true nature” in an attempt to get the case thrown out.

“He is an individual who has used his fame and fortune for decades to conceal his crimes and hide his true nature,” District Attorney Kevin Steele wrote. The opposing sides have been feuding over legal briefs before going to a pretrial next month in order to determine if the case will move forward.

They’re battling over whether more accusers will be allowed to testify, and whether jurors will be able to hear Cosby’s previous testimony about giving women drugs and alcohol before attempting to have sex with them, according to reports.

This video is a perfect example of the public being so impressed by a celebrity that they do not see beyond his ability to entertain and sexual assault (which is still used in movie scenes) does not seem a serious crime to men. Catherine DeNeuve started a movement against #MeToo (men and women supporting victims of sexual assault). 

Iconic French actress Catherine Deneuve is among 100 women who have signed a public letter blaming the #MeToo anti-harassment movement for creating a “totalitarian” climate that unfairly punishes men for flirting “insistently or clumsily,” infantilizes women and undermines sexual freedom.

The letter says that #MeToo, the hashtag that emerged in the wake of the Harvey Weinstein scandal, has led to a campaign of public denunciation and summary justice. The victims have been “men who are sanctioned in their work, pushed to resign, etc., when their only wrongdoing was to touch a knee, try to steal a kiss, speak about intimate things during a professional dinner or send messages that are sexually loaded to a woman who wasn’t attracted to them,” the letter says.

“Rape is a crime. But flirting with insistently or clumsily isn’t a crime, and chivalry is not a machismo aggression,” the letter says, adding that men should have the “indispensable freedom to offend and bother” women and that the #MeToo movement encouraged “puritanism.”

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