Megathread Yaniv in the News -

Aunty Everything



Creepy child-abducting auto
Does anyone know if any of the Indian Subcontinent religions other than Islam have a "brown woman no touch strange man" clause in them?
Hindus and Jains, for sure. I wouldn't be surprised if that was a tenet of Buddhism, as well. (Buddhism got its start in India and the Buddha was Indian.)
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This fucking idiot. I can't remember which journalist he threatened previously but I said then that I would love to see him go to a real court and try and sue for defamation. All that juice on record? First, he would probably sue for libel if he got a lawyer because it's you don't need to prove damages with libel like you so defamation but who knows if he represents himself. Doesn't matter though because truth is a defence so he would lose anyway. It would be so fun I hope he does it.
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Hehe xd
The Postmillenial would have several defenses.

1. This is the truth

2. This is a fair comment on a well reported issue of public interest.

Even Canadian state media (CBC) has reported on the racism at this point and the pedophilia claims are in several conservative publications. Proving the pedophilia may be difficult considering some social justice justices are functionally exceptional... yes, hosting a topless-preteen party should be viewed as pedophilia....


I really do think Devyn has had enough though.
I don't. At least, if she has, I don't believe it will affect her ruling. She's drunk on the pro-trans progressive stack kool-aid, so she'll swallow the bile that wells up in her throat when she thinks about this particular piece of shit's behavior as she pens her decision begrudgingly taking his side and awarding him damages. She undoubtedly knows he's full of shit at this point, and I'm sure she personally hates him and what he's doing, but she's a fanatic who must defend and protect the narrative at all costs. We know this because, well, she's participating in this farce to begin with (Yaniv's case but also just the broader HRT in general).

For people like her, fully faithful to the tenets of modern progressivism, it comes down to a choice between admitting trannies can be liars or rewarding one faker to protect all the "real" trannies. It's pretty obvious which one is "less damaging" in her worldview.


True & Honest Fan
Speaking out on a hairy situation - LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
NewspaperAugust 4, 2019 | Sunday Times, The (London, England)
Page: 14 | Section: News

Loud applause to Camilla Long (Comment, Online, last week) for exposing misogyny in yet another form: the "right" of a trans woman to expect female beauticians to wax testicles. Jessica Yaniv should wax his/her own balls if it's so important.

Long's column was an important piece of truthtelling amid a maelstrom of destructive and indecent rubbish.

Julie Shaw, West Yorkshire Waxing lyrical Thank you, Camilla Long - from all women.

Elizabeth Hopley, London

NewspaperAugust 4, 2019 | Sunday Times, The (London, England)
Page: 24 | Section: News

Camilla Long was talking balls last week. Her column tore a strip off Jessica Yaniv, a trans woman who complained of transphobia when female beauticians refused to wax her testicles. Readers were aghast. Ruth Stewart captured the spirit of hundreds of posts: "Well said, Camilla. Militant trans women behave exactly like misogynistic men, trying to bully, belittle and silence women born with female bodies. Their behaviour marks them out as men, and not very nice men. It's a shame that trans women living quiet lives are then tarred with the same brush."

Nimco Ali celebrated the ethnic diversity of the new cabinet and decried the left's undermining of minorities' successes. "Superb article," wrote Linda Hill. "I am delighted that we have a fully diverse cabinet - it makes me even more proud to be British. I look forward to seeing a person of colour being our Tory PM." Scores agreed - "refreshing" and "inspiring" came up a lot - but the warmth did not extend to the home secretary. Eleanor Murphy said: "I'm not sure bringing in Priti Patel helps anyone, anywhere." Melissa Roy agreed: "She's as shifty as Boris."

If you are reading this in Blackpool, look away now.

The new judge of Strictly Come Dancing proclaimed it the ugliest town she had seen. "She's on the money," said Ben Lawrenson. "It's a hellhole." However, Peter Nuttall questioned her research: "She has obviously never been to Slough."

Finally, the Moggster.

Jacob Rees-Mogg's recent book used words banned by his own style guide, we ascertained. Commenters gleefully did the same. "It is enough to make one run a kilometre," lamented Brian Martin, while Alex Freeman asked innocently: "I wonder if 'pompous', 'archaic' and 'twit' are banned too?" Stephen Bleach

NewspaperAugust 5, 2019 | Australian, The/Weekend Australian/Australian Magazine, The (Australia)
Author: Chris Mitchell | Page: 24 | Section: Media
News is not just what happens. Often it’s what an editor, news editor, chief of staff or executive producer decides to chase or ignore on a given day.

These are the decisions that give different news organisations their personalities and separate them from the giant aggregators now dominating much of the global news agenda. An example? This newspaper, derided by the Left for almost two decades for publishing so-called climate deniers, did not just stumble on the writing of Bjorn Lomborg, Ian Plimer, the late Bob Carter, Judith Curry and the inimitable London-based Benny Peiser and his Global Warming Policy Foundation.

No, I decided back in 2002 that The Australian would report the IPCC and the work of scientists in the field but would also open its pages to dissenters, both on the science and the economics. Our readers approve and have made this paper the nation’s most successful digital publisher.

Indeed, this is one of the few papers in the world whose paid digital circulation has passed its all-time print circulation high. It now sits, in print and digital, about 50 per cent above its print peak. Figures released last week in the US show only The New York Times and The Washington Post in this category among US city-based newspapers. The Australian’s sister paper, the US national financial daily The Wall Street Journal, is also among this elite group. All rely on strong, unique content driven by experienced reporters and editors that people are happy to pay for online.

It is decisions about what to cover or ignore that often get our ABC into trouble. While many of its main presenters are experienced journalists with long track records, too many of its EPs are young and only recently out of the clutches of universities where their heads have been filled with things not always likely to resonate with mainstream audiences. Yet they make content decisions. You know the stuff: climate change, gay marriage, transgender rights, Trump derangement syndrome, endless pieces on asylum seekers driven by immigration activists.

This is a pity because, despite all its bleating about funding cuts, the ABC is by far the nation’s best-resourced news service.

In an era in which people consume news they agree with, the NYT and Post are overwhelmingly benefiting from their anti-Trump bias, just as this paper thrives on its positioning on the centre-right. Why should the ABC be any different? Why not run news people on one side can agree with?

As a publicly funded broadcaster, the ABC should not be to the left of the electorate that pays for it. Its board, MDs and editors should have done much more over the past two decades to move its politics to the centre. That’s not even considering its legal duty under its charter to present a balanced coverage.

This column argued last year and in the lead-up to the May federal election that many voters from wealthier parts of Sydney and Melbourne were out of touch on major issues because of their media habits. In suburbs dominated by the ABC and Fairfax there is little understanding of what drives the wider electorate’s views on issues such as power prices, asylum seekers and crime. On Twitter, critics like to say this proves many voters are dumb. Wrong. It proves you can’t follow the modern world if your news sources are skewed only to the left, as Twitter is.

The Australian used to call this effect the ABC-Fairfax “false narrative”. An example: By the time Kevin Rudd had to scrap the Pink Batts home insulation scheme and replace former Midnight Oil singer Peter Garrett as minister for the environment, this paper, 2GB and The Courier-Mail had been reporting extensively on fires and deaths in the insulation rollout. At Fairfax and ABC the scheme was seen as an environmental positive and editors failed to force reporting staff to deal with its flaws.

Viewers and readers can only have been shocked to hear on Friday afternoon, February 26, 2010 that Rudd had moved Garrett and scrapped the multi-billion-dollar scheme. Ditto their reporting of the Building the Education Revolution, free set-top boxes for pensioners, the National Rental Affordability Scheme, the AWU slush fund and a host of other failures largely untouched by progressive journalistic curiosity.

Guess what: it’s worse now, as two examples from the past fortnight show. As Gerard Henderson pointed out in his entertaining Media Watch Dog blog on July 26, the ABC (and Fairfax) for several weeks ignored a story about former Greens Leader Bob Brown opposing a large wind farm on Tasmania’s Robbins Island. Brown wrote a piece for the Hobart Mercury on July 8 criticising the wind farm plan as a threat to bird life. The Weekend Australian’s environment editor Graham Lloyd wrote on the issue nationally on July 15. It took until July 25 for the ABC’s 7.30 to interview Brown about his position.

Clearly EPs at the ABC and editors at Fairfax did not know how to handle a pretty standard “man bites dog” story in which our most celebrated environmentalist was leading a campaign against what many at the Left media see as an indisputable good — a renewable energy project. Yet as Brown told 7.30, he had form criticising renewables projects. He had led the campaign against the Franklin Dam.

Just as confounding has been the ABC’s ignoring of the Canadian case of transgender woman Jessica Yaniv, born Jonathan Yaniv. She is taking a series of court actions to force beauty salons to perform genital waxing on “her” male genitalia.

As many women have pointed out, this threatens to force female beauticians to perform waxing jobs on what remain male sex organs.

Andrew Bolt in his blog on July 31 said an ABC website search of the term “transgender” threw up 87,300 references but none for the Yaniv case. While it might sound amusing to argue that “any female beautician who refuses to tend to his testicles is being ‘transphobic’ because they are denying his womanhood”, this is a serious issue for the women concerned. A heterosexual man demanding unwilling female beauticians perform the same service might well be charged with sexual assault.

Our ABC seems caught between its traditional advocacy for two different sets of rights — those of women and those of trans people. The Brown and Yaniv stories should simply have been followed wherever they led and without ideological blinkers.

The same with the corporation’s reporting on climate change, asylum seekers and Trump.

Of course the media needs to report what the IPCC and climate scientists who agree with it say. But it also needs to report the many people who disagree. Readers today can find out for themselves online the truth about sea level rises, sinking islands, the pause in temperature rises, the backlash against renewables in Europe and Canada, the many prominent senior scientists who disagree with the IPCC about the role of CO2.

They can even read the IPCC’s own latest report, chapter 2, to see that the ABC is telling lies about the frequency of extreme weather events.They don’t need the national broadcaster riding ideological shotgun on such stories.
**Print Only**

The Un-Clit

Can you find it? come on in, look closer!
Tack on "muh husband has a CCW permit"
Never mind
You do realize almost every Canadian who dosen't live in a city has guns, right? Almost all longarms but you need that extra stopping power when you're defending yourself from an angry bear or wolverine.

Besides, Sikh wives can tack on 'muh husband is orthadox and carries a very sharp kirpan' just as effectively.


Grouchy old fuck
You do realize almost every Canadian who dosen't live in a city has guns, right?
Yeah, and I wish there were more but sadly, this :

Half of Canadians live east of the Great Lakes and south of the Washington Oregon border.
ETA: Another 40%+ live between the Great Lakes and the Pacific Ocean in a narrow band of large cities that hug the US-Canada border.

But I like your optimism AND the fact that Canada doesn't have "Bin That Blade" depositing installations on every street corner like the UK. Maybe there is hope yet.
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Gustav Schuchardt

Trans exclusionary radical feminazi.
Telegram article. It's actually pretty decent - it mentions the waxing cases and also interviews Jessica Rumpel, Louise Nussac. Morgane Oger, John Carpay. All of whom are less than complimentary about Yaniv.

Article seems to be ripped/syndicated from here

In a phone call to a Vancouver-area beauty salon, a masculine voice inquires about the availability of Brazilian waxes for “Jonathan.”

“I’m transgender, just so you’re aware, I just want to make sure it’s not an issue,” says Jonathan Yaniv, a trans woman who is now named Jessica and who, on documents like her driver’s licence, has officially changed her gender to female. Yaniv would later say she made the June 2018 recording, which she shared with the National Post, in anticipation of discrimination based on past experience.

“I’m so sorry,” replies the employee of the salon franchise, which has since closed.

“I guess I’ll see you in court,” Yaniv says, and abruptly hangs up.

In another call a month later to a salon in Delta, B.C., Yaniv asks about price.

“Come here, then we can talk to you,” says the woman. And then, “F—— bastard… We don’t do. Are you mentally sick? This is a salon. Why do you keep calling?”

Yaniv, 32, is pursuing more than a dozen identical human rights complaints against salons for refusing to wax her crotch. She still has male genitals, but says she is on a wait list for genital surgery.

As the B.C. Human Rights Tribunal has heard Yaniv’s complaints in recent weeks, public outrage has been roused over the possibility that anti-discrimination laws require women to wax male genitalia — especially vulnerable, racialized women working precarious service jobs, often out of their own homes with children around.

The tribunal member hearing the cases has scolded Yaniv, saying her behaviour in pursuing case after case, even after the tribunal cautioned against wasteful “unnecessary duplication,” has not been “conducive to having the issue resolved on its merits,” and “opens a valid question about her motives in filing so many complaints.”

The Tribunal member also called “improper” Yaniv’s tactic of withdrawing complaints against some of her targets who obtained free legal representation and made clear they intended to defend themselves at a hearing, rather than go through the tribunal’s settlement process.

But the member has also explicitly refuted that Yaniv’s conduct is vexatious or that her complaints are frivolous. Quite the opposite. “Waxing can be critical gender-affirming care for transgender women,” the member wrote in a procedural decision in May. “At the same time, it is a very intimate service that is sometimes performed by women who are themselves vulnerable. JY’s complaints raise a novel issue around the rights and obligations of transgender women and service providers in these circumstances.”

Novel or frivolous — or perhaps somehow both — Yaniv’s case stands out for another reason. She is an unusually problematic complainant, not simply because of her determined efforts at what looks like deliberate entrapment, and the self-promotion, often in the form of luridly argued Twitter fights, that was the key reason a publication ban on her identity was lifted in July.

The main reason for the recent outrage is that Yaniv is also the subject of many allegations of harassment, including claims she has a history of vulgar sexualized online communication with teenage girls, at least one of whom has contacted a national tip-line for reporting the sexual exploitation of children. Yaniv has denied these allegations. She also has such a focus on the Asian background of the salon workers in question that the tribunal has cautioned her for fixating on racial stereotypes about South Asian Canadians and making “derogatory assumptions” about the “culture” of Honveer Randhawa, legal counsel to one of the salons.

As well as a self-described victim, Yaniv is also a case study in why a human rights complaints system designed to be easily accessible is also vulnerable to abuse.

In an interview with the Post, Yaniv described what she claimed is a broad intolerance for trans people among the South Asian women in B.C.’s esthetics business, in line with the rude treatment she claims to receive from bus drivers.

“I hate to put race into it, but it seems there is a lot of negativity and lot of pushback toward LGBTQ from the East Indian culture,” Yaniv said.

John Carpay, president of the Justice Centre for Constitutional Freedoms, which is representing some of the respondent salon workers, said the refusal to service Yaniv was not discriminatory “because the 14 women were not being asked to wax a gender identity, they were being asked to wax male genitalia.”

One of these women is Punjabi, another is an observant Sikh, according to a Washington, D.C., woman behind a fundraiser for these women. (The Post agreed not to identify her because of her concern she might become a target for harassment.) Not all are South Asian. One is literally Brazilian. Some have already settled. One is about to give birth. None agreed to an interview.

Carpay said there are no obvious precedents to offer guidance. This is no wonder, given that gender identity was only recently, and not uncontroversially, added as a protected ground in federal human rights law.

“We treat grounds (of discrimination in human rights law) as if they are all analogous, and discrimination follows the same patterns,” said Richard Moon, a constitutional law expert at the University of Windsor. The reality is that the grounds are different. Some are visible like race, others are objectively provable like marital status, while others, like religion or sexual orientation, require a more subjective inquiry of a person’s conscience.

Yaniv’s case has revealed many new legal perils and moral quandaries, not least for what has lately emerged about her own controversial history. Litigating anti-transgender discrimination cases is now, as Carpay said, inadvertently, “a whole different ball game.”


Cimorelli is a pop band of sisters from California who started singing covers on YouTube in 2007 and have since released three original albums and won a Teen Choice Award. Their image is wholesome, and some of their music is Christian.

Louise Nussac, now 26 and a resident of Paris, discovered them a few years ago and instantly loved them. Soon she was a big part of their social media world, retweeting their messages of positivity, an influencer in their subculture.

She started to notice something. The Cimorelli girls were kind and soft spoken, but on Facebook, their messages were ironic and harsh, not how this type of girl band would be expected to talk to its fans.

Thus did she meet Yaniv, whose consulting business Cimorelli had hired to get rid of imposter accounts, where people not associated with the band pretended to be them. Yaniv confirmed she did this for five years until 2017. (The Post’s message to Cimorelli’s current management went unacknowledged.)

Yaniv says she has been transgender since she was six, but was scared to come out. She was treated through her teen years for gender identity disorder with associated depression, anxiety, and attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder. She described having many short relationships with girls starting around age 14.

Yaniv first came to public attention as a 21-year-old computer student at Surrey, B.C.’s Kwantlen Polytechnic University when she promoted a National Sex Day on Facebook, in what was later revealed to be a viral marketing project. It worked, and quickly had more than 100,000 members.

“This was all marketing, and it played so well into my hands,” she told the Post. “I knew sex sells.”

Later, after working in call centres and in tech support, Yaniv created JY Knows It Business Consulting, focused on internet support. She ran it for several years as Jonathan before changing her name and documents gradually over the last year or so, coinciding with her campaign to expose anti-trans discrimination in waxing salons.

Back in 2013, Nussac got the sense Yaniv was behind some of those fake accounts, which all had similar Asian names but the same voice and habits, almost as if Yaniv was creating problems just to solve them.

“I started being wary of this person,” said Nussac. As she tells it, she had good reason. Yaniv had been shutting down fake accounts by sending pictures of his penis to the people behind them — which, given the band’s primary fan base and correspondence Nussac said she saw at the time, were likely young girls.

“It was very twisted,” Nussac said.

Yaniv denied this. The Post has not been able to independently confirm Nussac’s claim and could not reach the alleged recipients for comment.

As Nussac’s influence in Cimorelli’s social media world came to rival Yaniv’s, she banned her from the band’s Facebook page and Nussac claimed Yaniv posted her private messages — amounting to a rant against Yaniv — with an encouragement for other Cimorelli fans to criticize her. Nussac claimed she got those messages by using threats of public shaming and promises of access to the band members to coerce a 12-year-old girl to access her friend’s Twitter messages. Nussac said this girl and others came to her for help after having similar experiences with Yaniv.

Nussac also started being targeted by harassment on Ask.Fm, a site where users can ask others questions anonymously — messages that would call her a porn star and slut who should kill herself.

“Please jump in front of a speeding train,” one read. The Post has seen these messages and others, but has not been able to independently confirm they were from Yaniv. Nussac is convinced they were; she denies it.

Others related to Cimorelli, and focused on periods and menstrual products. Menstruation is a preoccupation of Yaniv’s alleged harassment across online platforms, especially making it a subject of conversation with teenage girls — talking about needing menstrual products and seeking advice, often in anticipation of having to give it to some other girl who is having her first period.

She would talk about her “dick,” Nussac said, or muse that she would “jizz himself.” (The Post has not been able to independently review these messages.)

“It was an ever-changing story,” Nussac said. “(She) kept asking very intrusive questions.”

Menstruation was also a theme of Yaniv’s declarations of sexual interest in Jessica Rumpel of Washington State, who corresponded with Yaniv over social media about five years ago when she was 14. Rumpel, who is now an adult, said she filed an anonymous report with the Canadian child-exploitation tipline, but has not been contacted by police. Yaniv has not been charged over the incidents, and none of the allegations have been tested in court.

Yaniv denies sending these and other messages to young girls about menstruation and sex that have been attributed to her as screenshots of the correspondence have been promulgated online. Yaniv herself claims to be the target of harassment and impersonation.

“They’ve accused me of outrageous stuff,” she said. “They’re obviously not real.”

Rumpel has also shared recordings of Yaniv making sexual comments in the voice of the Sesame Street character Elmo. “That is my voice,” Yaniv admitted to the Post, but said she had never sent the recordings to Rumpel, but rather sent them to a friend as a joke at least six years ago.

Yaniv said she has not been contacted by police in response to Rumpel’s complaint, and does not remember her.

Nussac said she got Yaniv to stop harassing her by threatening to go to police, though she was bluffing; French police had already told her there was nothing they could do.

“I think (she) got bored,” Nussac said. “It’s definitely a nemesis-type thing. (She) hated that I didn’t go down without a fight.”


Although they had been on an inwardly spiralling orbit for years, the worlds of Cimorelli teen girl fandom and the waxing salons of B.C.’s Lower Mainland first collided one day last November when, yet again, Louise Nussac got an anonymous message.

It was from someone seeking information on Yaniv in relation to the waxing complaints. The story was still a minor scandal of niche interest, and a strict publication ban kept Yaniv’s name out of it, but it had more than momentum. Screenshots had begun to circulate appearing to show a long history of thoroughly creepy behaviour.

When the tribunal lifted the publication ban in July because Yaniv outed herself online, she burst onto the scene like a punchline in a windblown purple ballgown, which she had worn for glamour shots at a Miss B.C. beauty pageant. Here was a caricatured image of an apparent trans bogeyman, in a dress reminiscent of the one worn by Ursula the Sea Witch, allegedly talking about pestering little girls in bathrooms for pleasure. Her persona, and the allegations against her, were seized upon by those critical of the legal and societal recognition of trans people and their rights. People labelled transphobes for expressing concern that a trans identity could be a vehicle for a male predator trumpeted the allegations against Yaniv as vindication.

On Twitter, where battles over identity are at their most vitriolic, Yaniv had some exchanges that ended with her adversaries, free-speech activist Lindsay Shepherd among them, misgendering her by calling her a man, and then getting banned by the platform for this violation of its rules.

The whole thing went viral, like Yaniv’s National Sex Day, only more so. The British comedian Ricky Gervais tweeted about it. Donald Trump Jr. cited the Yaniv case as a reason to vote for his father in 2020.

Camilla Long in The Times of London described Yaniv as “horrifying” and part of the “provisional wing of the trans lobby,” an allusion to paramilitary terrorists in Northern Ireland.

And Yaniv didn’t shrink from this new, hotter spotlight, even appearing for an interview on Alex Jones’ deranged online conspiracy show, the U.S.-based Infowars.

At a stroke, the story made human rights codes and transgender rights politics seem grotesque and dangerous.

Public policy is not yet aligned to the legal protection of trans people from discrimination, but as B.C. trans activist Morgane Oger told the Post, this story is just a mess. Entrapment is a blunt solution, and the trans community has “better things to do than be on permanent predator watch,” Oger said.

“I think that people with a history of being accused of predatory behaviour shouldn’t be the ones asking for access to services in which women are vulnerable,” said Oger, who was among the first to investigate Yaniv’s past, and who told the Post she has found several other young women who she says are still scared of Yaniv after engaging on social media and being subjected to strange fetishistic fantasies.

“The harm that Yaniv does still reverberates,” Oger said. “I don’t know what well-deserved harassment looks like, but she’s certainly paying in spades for her misbehaviour.”

Both Nussac and Oger entertained the thought that Yaniv is a plant, a double agent of the extreme right, perhaps a social experiment of sorts. She is just too preposterous, a fairy tale trans villain, “too parodic to be true,” as Nussac put it.

But Nussac knew Yaniv was real, and Oger knows much of Yaniv’s recent history. Whether she is pretending to be trans does not really matter, Oger said. That question goes nowhere.

“It’s not up to me,” Oger said.

Her fear, however, is that this story has grown to be about more than just Yaniv, or about Yaniv as not only a flawed complainant, but a representative one, whose case will set a benchmark in the public mind for how, when and even if transgender people ought to be accommodated.

Yaniv has hurt feelings and roused fear of “blowback” among trans people by commandeering the discussion of prejudice with such an attention grabbing story, too easily dismissed as fantasy by an already skeptical public, Oger said.

People in marginalized communities are already sensitive to misbehaviour of their own, she said, and Yaniv’s advocacy does not grant her a “hall pass for bad deeds.”

“I don’t think this person’s desires reflect the desires of the transgender community,” Oger said.

Carpay said he sees the matter of the salon-workers as a Charter case. Canadians are guaranteed liberty and security of the person, which is incompatible with a legal obligation to handle male genitalia. So Canada’s constitution trumps B.C.’s human rights code, and that is that.

If the history of Canadian human rights law is any guide, it will not be that simple.

Next week, Yaniv is to submit closing arguments, and then await a decision.

“I do see this discrimination as systemic,” Yaniv said. “It really hits home to me… This has to be fixed, not just for me, but for society in general.”

• Email: | Twitter: josephbrean

Copyright Postmedia Network Inc., 2019
Discussions have been nuked off reddit

Rebel Media have covered the taser and pepper spray videos

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Coverage on Yaniv's house being searched for prohibited items after showing his taser during the Blaire stream and being reported by who knows how many people.
Reports about the raid initially circulated on the forum KiwiFarms, with user and neighbour to Yaniv, WGKitty, reporting the arrival of Police at approximately 9:46 pm EST. The user reported Police presence at Yaniv’s Walnut Grove residence overnight August 5th, with a search to be conducted by the Federal RCMP this morning.
Also thought this was worth noting
Some of the now-adult victims of these inappropriate behaviours have filed reports with CyberTip, Canada’s online child exploitation reporting service, and with the RCMP. According to Ashley Smith, whose experiences with Yaniv include having been offered child pornography, she was contacted by the RCMP last night.

Oh, just noticed this already had a post of it's own and is currently pinned on the homepage even. Here I was thinking I came breaking news. Suppose I'll leave this where it's still relevant to the thread?
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Creepy child-abducting auto
A heterosexual man demanding unwilling female beauticians perform the same service might well be charged with sexual assault
Hate to break it to you, ABC, but Jonathan is heterosexual. Therefore, Jonathan is, in effect, demanding the right to sexually assault women.

Being transgender has nothing to do with sexual orientation. In fact, many people argue that the T in LGBT should not be there at all for just this reason.

A political party in the UK is aware of Yaniv.
I can tell you 100% certainty that the Monster Raving Loony Party want nothing to do with Jonathan.

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