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Abduction of Eliza Fletcher causes an odd Internet debate about “women jogging at 4am”

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MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE: Eliza Fletcher, a billionaire heiress, has been missing for a few days, and authorities are still looking for her. However, a discussion about “women jogging at 4 am” has been sparked by her early morning kidnapping.

Following Fletcher’s puzzling disappearance on Friday, September 2, the Memphis Police Department detained and charged 38-year-old Cleotha Abston with Especially Aggravated Kidnapping and Tampering with Evidence. Memphis police said early on September 4 that the 34-year-old teacher was “abducted and forced into” a mid-sized, dark SUV on Friday around 4.30 am while out for a routine early-morning jog close to the University of Memphis. The car has since been found, and authorities are still looking for Fletcher.

As a dumpster rumor surfaces, internet sleuths start investigating the disappearance of Eliza Fletcher.

Was the kidnapping of Eliza Fletcher “pre-planned”? Ex-cop suggests that while jogging, the teacher may have been stalked

Women “should be able to run at any time of the day,” feminists argued on social media in response to those who claimed Fletcher shouldn’t have been out jogging that early.

“Let’s change the narrative from this man shouldn’t have been out looking for a woman to snatch at 4:30 am to #ElizaFletcher shouldn’t have been out at 4:30 am. One person tweeted, “Stop blaming the victim.

“Amen, seriously. Just understand that we treat you as prey, and if you don’t act like prey, you asked for it, say men. Stop. being. Predators,” a second concurred.

Women should be free to run at any time of day, dressed however they feel most comfortable, and without fear of harm. Another person commented, “Victim blaming #elizafletcher just makes it clear to everyone in your life that you are not a safe person to be around.

“Someone close to me said, ‘but did you see the types of dresses they were wearing,’ when women wore black dresses at the Oscars for the #metoomovement, and this is the type of undercurrent that still exists: that somehow women ask for mistreatment,” claimed another.



 



 



 



 

Others, however, disagreed, arguing that there are “bad people out there” and that in some circumstances, women should not be allowed to act however they please without suffering consequences in the real world.

“That would be nice in a perfect world. But criminals don’t think that way,” one retorted. They are naturally opportunistic and seek to hurt innocent people. Because of this, both men and women must choose between changing their behavior for maximum safety or taking a personal risk. It’s a depressing fact.

Another person said, “Women put themselves or ignore their gut in dangerous situations too often.” “While there are undoubtedly bad people in the world, women can still be powerful and go about their business in a safer way. By ignoring the violence in the world, we cannot be saved.

“He [Abston] is a compulsive offender who just got out of jail for harming another person in the same way. The safest course of action must be considered, the comment read.

Bad people are real. That is common knowledge. The fact that she put herself in danger by doing so should NOT be disregarded. Memphis is a very dangerous ghetto. Without a gun or bear spray, she shouldn’t have been jogging in the pitch black. A constitutional carry state is Tennessee. No need to be unarmed,” a second person added.



 



 



 



 

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Fletcher was described by police as being White, with blonde hair and green eyes. She weighs about 137 pounds and is about 5 feet, 6 inches tall. The Memphis-based educator had her hair pulled back with a matching headband and was dressed in a pink athletic top and purple running shorts. A $50,000 reward has been offered by Fletcher’s family for information that will bring her home. It’s important to note that hardware magnate Joseph Orgill III, who established the private family business, Orgill Inc., was the grandfather of Eliza Fletcher. According to the company’s website, it employs about 5,500 people and generates $3 billion in revenue annually. The inquiry is ongoing.

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Micheal Kurt

I earned a bachelor's degree in exercise and sport science from Oregon State University. He is an avid sports lover who enjoys tennis, football, and a variety of other activities. He is from Tucson, Arizona, and is a huge Cardinals supporter.

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