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They were supposed to rely on the facts to decide whether the State had proven there was no “Mr. Jones believed he was talking to a real kid, and that he was talking to her about sex so he could ultimately arrange to have sex with her. Because you never know what sexual fantasy the government will criminalize next.
In the end, fear was primarily what the 12 jurors relied upon. I'm afraid this is an example of what happens when police can no longer fill their days raiding homes looking for marijuana. Without criminals, they wouldn't exist, so when a state eliminates one crime, turning criminals into law abiding citizens, police will respond by turning law abiding citizens into criminals.
That's what makes America special—the government has to prove you're guilty, rather than you having to prove you're innocent.
So a juror’s fear wasn’t supposed to play any role in their decision. And if you have any sexual fantasies at all—which of course you do—you're a little less safe.
Don't worry though if you dare to speak out you can guarantee some pathetic dude boy will label you a "prude" and accuse you of having sexual fantasies.
Jones has broken the law against adults discussing sex with minors over the internet. Jones—he wasn’t discussing sex with a minor, he was discussing sex with an adult pretending to be a minor.
Of course, he didn’t realize the adult was a detective—he didn’t even know what gender the adult was, much less their occupation—but he was playing a character version of himself, confident he was talking and corresponding with an adult playing the character called “Missy.” He didn’t want to talk about sex with a kid, he says, much less have sex with a kid. Jones on trial, accusing him of grooming a would-be minor for illegal sexual contact—which, although he hadn’t arranged, nor attempted to arrange, they claim he wanted to arrange. He was put on trial for what he was supposedly thinking. As an expert witness, I was asked dozens of questions about fantasy role-playing—which of course many adults do in various ways.
In any case, the burden was not on him to prove he wasn’t.
Since the State had taken the trouble to arrest him, accuse him, humiliate him, and destroy his life, the burden was on the State to prove, beyond a reasonable doubt, that his behavior was calculated and dangerous.