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Andrew Tate wants to start a charity that protects men from false accusations

Rachel Lang

| Last updated 

Andrew Tate wants to start a charity that protects men from false accusations

Andrew Tate has vowed to set up a charity that aims to help men who are falsely accused.

The self-described misogynist made the declaration on Twitter, sharing the social media tidbit from his Romanian prison cell.

The 36-year-old wrote from jail: "I will be donating 100 million to start a charity to protect men from false accusations."

Tate doesn't indicate what sort of false accusations he hopes to protect men from, how he will set it up from jail or how he has a spare $100 million to get it going.


However, it would be suffice to say it might have something to do with his repeated claims of innocence when it comes to his alleged involvement in human trafficking, rape and forming an organised crime group.

But, despite the scant information, the tweet was met with a barrage of mockery as well as approval.

Some were all for his suggestion, tweeting replies like 'what a great initiative' and 'we need make this happen'.


Other social media users pointed out to the disgraced social media influencer that his assets have been seized, with one person on Twitter writing: "Karma now has your money in her bank account. She’s using it to keep men like you in prison."

But, even if Tate is referring to false accusations of rape, the statistics are stacked against him.


In Australia, a fact sheet from Victoria Police reads: "The rate of false allegations of sexual offences is very low. A range of studies show approximately five per cent of rape allegations are proven false."

According to America's prestigious Ivy League university Brown, rates of false reports are consistently very low and can be as little as two per cent.


Brown goes even further, revealing that accusing those who come forward of false allegations is exceedingly harmful.

The University revealed that of those college students that are raped, 95 per cent never report their assaults so as not to face the vitriol of false accusation claims that many survivors experience.

Despite this, Tate has continued to share his odd tidbits, thoughts, and weird little poems.

He wrote on February 1: "They can steal your life without a trial. They do not need evidence. In this system, innocent men return to ruined lives.


"My life outside is fine. But for most men, six months detained and their whole life will crumble."

On the flip side, he tweeted shortly before his December 29 arrest: "Men need to take responsibility for the bad s**t that happens to them."

So there's that. But, he can tweet until the cows come home.

The fact remains that the man, who claimed women 'belong in the home'; 'can’t drive'; are a 'man’s property'; and should 'bear some responsibility' for being raped, will remain behind bars for the next month.

Featured Image Credit: Cobratate/Instagram.

Topics: Andrew Tate, Crime, World News, True Crime, Social Media

Rachel Lang
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