Meet Ines Sainz, Sport Reporter
Not sure what to think about this story. I searched through my local paper and there was nada. However, on CBS, there was and Ines Sainz, the sexy sport reporter for Mexico's Azteca TV, the hot tamale was being interviewed about the sexual harassment charges against members of the NY Jet football team that occurred while she was in their locker room.
Step back. There is no doubt she is hot, sexy, and she likes it. Marilyn Monroe was no different. Sophia Loren, Elizabeth Taylor, and a host of other women then and now like dressing to get attention to fulfill some need. Not only do men look and desire, but so do some women, although it may not be apparent. Heck, my own mom, in her prime, turned a lot of people's head when she was dressed to kill. She knew it because she told me and my Dad was not happy about it.
Ines Sainz, in her interview on CBS indicated that: 1. She did not file the charges 2. She was not bothered by the cat calls or comments from guys 3. She was trying to do her job, which she accomplished 4. She never felt threatened or in danger about how guys reacted to her dress but "it was distracting" during the interview in the men's locker room.
Think, a hot guy, dressed not in a suit, but "ready to party" walking into a women's locker room full semi-dressed women to conduct an interview. Would a woman's reaction be that different?
I doubt it.
Inez Sainz was voted one of the sexiest sport reporters on TV. It is her trademark. It opens doors. Creates sensations for her and Azteca TV. Tight jeans, low top invite some sort of comments from either sex.
I think the NY Jets are being made an example by the NFL. To expect no comments or chatter is unrealistic. One would have to be brain dead not to notice Ines, a former beauty contestant winner. Is saying, "you're hot" or being stared at wrong if the man\woman is not bothered by it but likes it? Many do, most do.
Sexual harassment is such a gray law. It is not black and white because men and women are different and legitimate cases have some sort of fear in the person being subjected to it. but here there is none.
Maybe the NY Jets should simply say no to any interviews if in the locker room where player's are dressing\undressing.
Gloria Siess from Wrightwood, California on February 08, 2011:
perrya (author) on September 14, 2010:
Nicole A. Winter from Chicago, IL on September 14, 2010:
I honestly don't know what to think about this either. Obviously, the way she dresses opens doors for her. However, if you're expected to be respected as a professional and walking into a room of naked men, I would think common sense would dictate a little modesty. Again, we're getting into a gray area, (as you put it,) but she is a professional sports news caster, it's not like she didn't know her "state of dress" would be provocative and a distraction in a room full of naked men. The NFL is making an example of the Jets... What I wonder is how this will affect the equality of sports news casting, perhaps it's time we just say no to all locker room interviews.