It's a loophole that's hard to close, both because it's so ridiculous that many people have no idea it even exists, and because any law intended to lessen the authority of the police, no matter how well-intended, ends up getting slammed as anti-cop. And this was not an isolated incident. In Oklahoma City, an officer pulled a woman over, accused her of erratic driving, ordered her to lift up her shirt and pull down her pants to prove that she wasn't hiding anything, then forced her to perform oral sex on him. The woman reported the incident, and the officer was fired several months later, when an investigation was finally launched into complaints made by 13 other women. Oh no, was there a 13-strike rule?
When the Associated Press dug into the issue in 2015, they found that over 1,000 officers had been fired for sex crimes in the previous six years alone. And that's only an estimate, because some states don't keep relevant records, and it can't account for victims who never reported their incidents. If it helps, it's probably the spotlight on excessive police violence that's pushing police sexual misconduct into the background. That ... that probably didn't help much, did it?