Paramahamsa Nithyananda’s potency test concludes, “there is nothing to suggest that the person examined is incapable of performing sexual intercourse under normal circumstance.” Though the actual test performed showed that he has lower testosterone levels than a female and is actually impotent, the results are written as a double negative, which the media has misrepresented. Find out why.
If you read this scientific journal
Egyptian Journal of Forensic Sciences
Volume 6, Issue 4, December 2016, Pages 333-336
Potency test of a rape accused in India – Rationale, problems and suggestions in light of the Criminal Law (Amendment) Act, 2013
Md Shadab Raheela.
Sudhir Kumar Gupta
In page 335, 2nd paragraph you will find the following mentioned:
The police in their application also request the Medical officer to conduct the “POTENCY TEST”,, After examination the doctor has to opine whether the person examined is capable of performing sexual intercourse or not. The opinion given is generally double negative and is generally written as “There is nothing to suggest that the person examined is incapable of performing sexual intercourse under normal circumstances”. The medical examination report of the accused is labeled as the “POTENCY TEST REPORT”.
Basically all medical tests irrespective of their results are written in double negative. Double negative is positive, but the way it is worded it gives media some room to project it in negative light.
Actually since the definition of sexual act may include kissing, hugging, these tests cannot be used to give definite conclusion.
In this circumstance the testosterone level of the accused is compared to the level of testosterone which is used as a valid argument to substantiate impotence in the case of divorce filed by wife against husband.
But anti-national, terrorist sympathizer presstitutes have no time but to spread lies.
11. Bhat V. State vs Jai BhagwanPandla on 24 December 2014. [Internet]. Available from: http://www.judis.nic.in/judis_cat/detail_dc.aspx
12. Matiharan K, Patnaik AK, editors. Modi’s Medical jurisprudence and Toxicology, Section-I. 23rd ed. Nagpur: LexisNexis; 2010, 5th Reprint, pp. 847–854.
14. Reddy KSN. The essentials of forensic medicine and toxicology. 29th ed. Hyderabad: K Suguna Devi; 2010. Chapter 17; Sexual offences: 369–370.
15. Aggarwal A. Textbook of forensic medicine and toxicology new Delhi. Avichal Publishing Company; 2014. Chapter-23; Impotence and Sterility: 418–422