It’s a familiar scenario: a woman who’s been accused of sexual harassment, and she doesn’t want to deal with it.
“She doesn’t feel like it’s going to get her back,” said L.B. Jackson, a lawyer who has represented women accused of rape and sexual assault.
The problem is, it’s a legal process, and lawyers often don’t want their clients to be involved.
That’s why Jackson and his colleagues at Law Offices of L.A. are suing a man they say sexually harassed and sexually assaulted them in 2013.
It’s an unusual lawsuit, but Jackson said he has been doing it for years.
“It’s a unique situation,” he said.
A Los Angeles jury on Wednesday found L.D. Jackson and four other men not guilty on two counts of aggravated sexual assault, according to the Los Angeles Times.
“We were victims of a serial rapist, but that didn’t mean we didn’t deserve to be treated as victims,” Jackson said.
Jackson said the men used a wide range of tactics, including telling women to “get in the shower,” “touch herself,” “go in the bushes,” and “make sure he doesn’t come home.”
They also called women “bitch,” “suckers,” “whores,” “babies,” and a variety of other names, Jackson said, describing the behavior as “predatory and degrading.”
They claimed they had been sexually assaulted by multiple men.
The case was brought in L.L.A., a city that’s considered a hotbed of sexual assault cases, and the trial is expected to last several weeks.
Jackson has spent a lot of time there.
In the past year, he’s represented several women who accused men of groping and touching them without their consent.
He said he hopes his lawsuit will help other people in similar situations.
“This is a classic example of why people don’t trust the system and how we need to change that,” he told ABC News.
“Because we have to be held accountable, no matter what the outcome.”
The case of Landon Jackson has been complicated by the fact that he is a man, Jackson acknowledged.
In some ways, Jackson is a victim.
He and his wife divorced when they were younger and are now separated.
He had been working at a construction company when the accusations began.
In May, Landon’s father filed for divorce.
The couple separated in July.
When Landon became pregnant, he had to pay for child support.
“I knew there was a lot more going on,” Landon said.
But it wasn’t until this past spring that Jackson was finally able to file for divorce, and then he said he realized it was because he was so upset by the abuse that he didn’t want his child to have to deal.
“That’s why I didn’t report it,” he explained.
Jackson told ABC’s “Good Morning America” that his son’s reaction was similar to the way he felt when he first learned about the abuse he suffered.
“He said, ‘Daddy, daddy, I’m so sorry.
I was wrong.
But then he came home and he said, “I think it’s time for me to move on with my life. “
He was so angry,” he added.
But then he came home and he said, “I think it’s time for me to move on with my life.
I need to focus on my family.”
He said Landon is now in a better place and is focusing on his job and his son.
“You know, he is now more open about the situation, and he’s getting treatment,” Jackson told “GMA.”
He is also in contact with other women who have experienced similar abuse.
Jackson is not the only one suing Landon, and Landon has filed similar lawsuits against other men.
According to the New York Times, he has also filed similar suits against former members of the military, who he claims used “unbridled sexual violence” to coerce and control his son, as well as women who allege they were sexually assaulted while married.
“These women’s claims are entirely unsupported, unsupported and without merit,” Jackson wrote in a complaint against former Gen. John Kelly, the former commander of U.S. Central Command.
“Their accusations have been rejected by competent experts and the United States government,” the lawsuit said.
Landon and other women have filed similar claims against other military leaders in recent years, including the commander of Iraq, General James Mattis, and former Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel.
The military has said the allegations are completely false.
“The allegations are simply not true and they are part of a vicious, calculated, calculated campaign against Landon that is being waged by a small group of male officers who are determined to silence him and his family,” Lt.
Col. Brian Kappel, an Army spokesperson, told ABC.
The attorney for the men, Scott R. Miller, said in a statement that Landon wants to focus his case on the victims and their families, “and that they have the right to pursue justice and