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Nychuk suggested it could have been misinterpreted as a "pleasure scream." She replied, "I can't imagine anyone thinking that." On Monday afternoon, the accused testified in his own defence.
Nikdima was born in Albania and spent most of his adult years in Greece before immigrating to Canada in 2013.
' And I said, ' No, just can you take me to your car, and, like, this is too fast, this is not what I'm looking for.'" She said he replied, "' It's OK, it's OK.'" The woman testified that she did not feel safe. But the door wouldn't open, she testified, and she lost her escape route. I was scared to fight, because he was stronger than I am. "All I could think of is, ' Dear God, it's going to be over soon.'" Afterward, she said, he handed her a tissue and told her to clean herself.
From there, she described how he yanked off her pants and forcibly penetrated her vaginally, pushed her face down to perform oral sex, then penetrated her anally. She said he opened his sunroof and had a smile on his face.
Senior Crown prosecutor Randene Zielke objected, saying Nychuk's questions were contributing to the "rape myth" — prejudicial or false beliefs about sexual assault victims that prove to undermine their credibility. Nychuk also pursued questions about the woman's weight — that she was 70 pounds heavier than the accused — and the style of her scream.
Nychuk asked the woman why she didn't cry while she answered RCMP questions on recorded video. However, she told the court, "I was in shock and I don't think I could cry." Nychuk asked about how many times she said no to the accused and why she didn't fight. In the police interview, the woman was asked to re-enact her scream.
for coffee at The French Press café on south Albert Street.
He insisted the woman instigated everything, including the walk outside the city, then oral, vaginal and anal sex inside the vehicle.
A police officer attended at the hospital, but decided not to take her statement back at the station that evening because it was late and snowing. I couldn't push away, I couldn't speak," the woman said. " The woman replied, "I was just trying to survive." Nychuk also asked the woman why she didn't immediately call police.