BY JAYNE T. FLORES
Several years ago, a friend who teaches health education in one of our public high schools observed that when the subject of sexual assault or abuse comes up, you can literally tell just by looking at the faces of the students which have been, or still are, victims of this crime.
“Sometimes you can just see the tears rolling down their cheeks,” this teacher said, of some of the female students in the class.
I now know exactly what that teacher was talking about, because two weeks ago at Guam Community College, we . . .
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