He's allegedly a swimmer also, but I only know him from the rape stuff.
If you've somehow missed it or forgotten, he's the Stanford University student who was convicted of raping a woman behind a dumpster and received an absurdly light six-month jail sentence for it, sparking waves of outrage everywhere you'd expect outrage to be found. I doubt that anyone other than dudes who wish they had more freedom to commit rapes think any part of this, from the crime to the slap-on-the-wrist punishment, is an isolated incident, but if so, I'd highly recommend checking out The Hunting Ground, a documentary you can watch on Netflix right now.
It goes into extensive and heartbreaking detail about how widespread the problem of sexual assault on college campuses really is, and the uphill climb the victims face after reporting these crimes. In most of the cases it covers, women were actively discouraged from making too big of a fuss over the fact that they'd been raped. Time and again, the colleges and universities in question made it clear that their top priority was protecting their image, lest any bad publicity discourage students from enrolling or alumni donating money in the future. One woman was told by the dean of students that rape is "like a football game" and then asked what, in retrospect, she thought she could have done differently during that game.
Play better defense?
What crime besides rape ever works that way? If you were shot by your neighbor in a non-self-defense kind of way during an argument, no one would ask what you might have changed about how you handled the disagreement so as to keep yourself from getting shot. It's just accepted that escalating things to that level is criminally wrong and (ideally) justice is served from there. Or at the very least an investigation of some sort is conducted. Even that part barely happens when it comes to sexual assaults reported on college campuses, and The Hunting Ground does a fantastic job of explaining why that is and, more importantly, why it needs to change.