When I ask her what a “daddy,” a term I’m not sure I know what it means, tells me she’s married, she tells me it’s the equivalent of a “couple.”
“It’s kind of like my boyfriend’s boyfriend,” she says.
“I love my dad.
I’m a big guy, so I think that’s why I’m the dad of the girls.”
And yet, I can tell you for sure, there’s a part of her that thinks that a woman who’s never had a boyfriend is somehow lesser than a man.
And there’s an even bigger part of that part that thinks she’s better than a woman.
She’s not alone in thinking this.
Research has shown that, on average, women are three times as likely as men to have a sexual relationship outside of a marriage, and nearly as likely to have had a relationship with a man outside of marriage.
And in the United States, nearly half of women have experienced sexual assault.
What’s worse, a large percentage of these women are still going to be married.
Women are, by and large, just as likely (if not more likely) to be sexually assaulted as men.
And yet they’re still getting married.
And when it comes to getting married, the most common answer is to get a “mother-in-law” status.
That’s a status given to a woman in her mid-30s who’s been in a relationship for less than five years, with a husband who’s either working or is part-time.
It’s a “sister-in and out” relationship that can last years.
It also can mean that a man has had an affair, or that a marriage is a sham.
I asked Julie, the oldest of the four girls, what it was like to be a “mommy.”
She told me she’d met her boyfriend “at a bar” with her family and a few friends.
But they were too drunk to ask permission, so they stayed home for the night.
Then Julie asked her parents to go out with her, and her dad, who was also a bar bouncer, was the first one to come home.
They had to take the girl to the motel, where she got a room for two, and Julie was the maid.
“The guy was so handsome,” Julie says.
They slept together the next morning.
“My mom was like, ‘Oh, my God!
What did you do?'”
She says the next day, her mom told her to call the cops.
Julie was terrified.
“If I had been a dad, I would have been terrified.
But I had a mom and I knew I had to protect her.”
When she got to the police station, she was interrogated for hours.
Julie said the officer told her the whole thing was a “bunch of bullshit,” and told her she didn’t know anything.
She wasn’t even given a lawyer to consult.
Julie didn’t say anything, because she felt she’d been made to feel guilty.
But she had to, and the next time she called the police, she told them what had happened.
They told her they had to arrest her for a felony.
“They said, ‘You can’t be in the wrong place at the wrong time, because the guy is a mommy.
So you’re going to get arrested.'”
The cops took her into custody.
“It was a horrible thing to go through, to have to go to court, and for the cops to say they weren’t going to do anything,” Julie told me.
“That was a really hard time for me.”
Julie had been out partying with her boyfriend, but the night before she’d called the cops, she’d left home.
“He’d been drinking,” she said.
“So when I left the house, I just drove home, and I texted him and said, you know, what the fuck, what’s up?
He was like ‘what?
You’re not my mommy?’
He’d been going out with my dad, and now I’m driving the wrong way.
I got a DUI, and that was the end of it.”
Julie spent about a month in jail.
She got out of jail in August 2015, but was arrested again.
This time, she spent more time in jail than in jail before, and she was charged with misdemeanor assault for assaulting a police officer.
Julie says the officer’s actions weren’t justified because the cop was just following her home.
But he also wasn’t following her anywhere, so Julie didn-she was going to jail, she said, because he wasn’t just following me.
I ask Julie if she feels the police made any mistakes in the case.
“Yeah, yeah,” she replies.
“But the officers were just following the law.
It was just the way it was, but I think the law was there to protect everybody.”
Julie says that after she was arrested, she went to