I'm not advocating for lynch mobs or mob justice. I am advocating for the same thing that you profess to want: That an accuser and an accused should have an opportunity to meet on equal footing in a court of law and have the case heard. Kavanaugh's case did not proceed that way: The FBI was given a handful of days to make a conclusion and did not question several witnesses. Senators were not given any time to review the report. The examination was stacked in Kavanaugh's favour and was not allowed to proceed to court. And for several people here, that is enough to conclude that it is a "false allegation". You seem to be right about that 7% false-report statistic. Maybe less right if you try to massage it upwards. Maybe more right when you consider where those numbers come from and bring that number downward. The cases that you posted, the ones that come from the seven percent (that would make the other 93% credible by my unenlightened illogical math) they all hinged on testimony, he said vs she said. People lie. Sometimes accusers lie, sometimes the accused do. Sometimes witnesses are employees or close friends and they can lie as well. People can lie under oath. People can lie when they retract their previous statements. I'm glad it's not my job to make that judgement, but I refuse to call an allegation "false" until, at the very least, it's been examined by a court of jurors. Brock Turner's life was not ruined. He spent 3 months in jail. His father is still rich, he'll find new friends. Those friends will convince themselves that their rich pal was framed, his new girlfriend will convince herself that alcohol was to blame. And if he rapes someone again, we might not hear about it for another ten years.