John met Jane Doe (as she is referred to in the lawsuit) at a house party. The two were drinking but, according to John, not “drunk or intoxicated.”
The two flirted and eventually began kissing. The two eventually went back to John’s apartment and engaged in sexual intercourse, which John said was consensual. Days later, Jane would tell the Boulder Police Department otherwise.
Jane would later admit to university investigators that she “may have stretched the truth” because she was “pissed off,” according to John’s lawsuit. She also told the police that she didn’t accurately describe her evening with John and that she thought he was nice guy but then “realized he’s just another douchy frat dude.”
Jane also told police that she wanted to get revenge against John for rebuffing her and wanted “the s*** to be scared out of him.”
Jane also made factually inaccurate statements to the police, including claiming she didn’t have John’s contact information despite texting him the day after the sexual encounter. Other lies, revealed during the investigation process, included Jane claiming she was forced to stay in John’s room that night, that John didn’t walk her home the morning after the encounter and that she resisted John removing her clothing.