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"Initially, it was believed to be what made the sexual assault an 'aggravated' sexual assault," senior Crown prosecutor Chris White said.However, evidence from an infectious disease specialist at the preliminary hearing revealed that Desjarlais was taking antiretroviral drugs regularly.Casey House sold pre-paid seats to the eatery which featured staff donning aprons featuring sayings like "I got HIV from pasta.Said no one ever.” HIV is only spread when infected fluid comes in contact with a non-infected person's bloodstream - not through sharing food, cutlery, or through skin-to-skin contact.The risk of transmission turned out to be nearly zero, forcing the Crown to reconsider its criminal charge.But the prosecutor has since argued that the victim's fear should still be considered when a Regina judge sentences Kenton Desjarlais, 26, Monday afternoon.Kenneth Poon, a Casey House client, said in a statement that he was "proud" to be part of the cooks at June's who worked to "boldly break barriers and end the isolation I have felt and others continue to feel." June's sold out its first run - to the tune of per person - within a matter of a few weeks and there was so much interest, more pop-ups are being considered.
She holds a Master's in International Human Rights Law from the University of Oxford.In her victim impact statement, she said, "I felt like I was leaving this earth forever.""I felt my body shut down limb by limb, muscle by muscle … then my mind."When she came to, her pants and underwear were pushed down, and Desjarlais had forcibly penetrated her. After Desjarlais was arrested, and she learned that he was HIV-positive, she faced four weeks of potent post-exposure antiretroviral drugs and six months of anxiety while she waited for negative test results.As it turned out, Desjarlais was routinely taking antiretroviral drugs, at least 90 per cent of the time.She said that when her rapist is released from prison, she will be forced to relocate to another city."If I don't, I know I will become a recluse and the cycle of fear and depression will begin all over again," the woman told the court.Desjarlais' sentencing was delayed three weeks to July 24 to allow Justice Brian Barrington-Foote time to review a Gladue Report, a special pre-sentencing hearing into an Indigenous perpetrator's background.