Christopher Wilson Cincinnati tattoo
Christopher Wilson is accused of assaulting and groping a woman Hamilton County Sheriff


  • Christopher Wilson, 37, is accused of grabbing a woman's genitals near the University of Cincinnati campus.
  • Woman was groped on Wheeler St in Hamilton County.

A man with a sexually aggressive face tattoo has been accused of groping a woman's genitals near a university campus. Christopher Wilson, 37, has "I'm a pornstar and I f**k teen sluts" inked on his forehead.

The Cincinnati man was arrested on 14 October in relation to an incident where a woman was assaulted on Wheeler Street near the University of Cincinnati campus over two years ago. Court documents allege that he "groped the victim in her private parts".

Due to sex offence victim confidentiality, it is not known if she was a teenager – although there is no suggestion she was a minor.

Wilson also punched and kicked his her then pulled her to the ground before the alleged grope, according to an affidavit.

The bearded suspect, from CUF, Cincinnati, will stand trial for assault and sexual imposition on 16 October. Sexual imposition is an offence against Ohio state law, committed when a person's "thigh, genitals, buttocks, pubic region, or (female) breast" are touched without their consent.

Police did not say if Wilson's distinctive tattoo had led to his arrest for the May 2015 offence. The explicit statement is written in block capitals with blue ink.

In 2011, a ex-racist skinhead Byron Wilder completed 16 months of painful laser surgery to get rid of hate tattoos that had covered his entire face. The former gang member endured 25 painful operations at a cost of more than £22,000 ($35,000) in a bid to erase his violent past and focus on raising a young family.

As a member of the feared Vinland gang, Wilder was a notorious white supremacists and was covered in tattoos including Nazi iconography on his face.

In late 2016, the Police Federation of England and Wales proposed lifting an all-out ban on visible tattoos for serving officers. The recommendations were based on the fact that face, neck and hand tattoos are increasingly popular among young people, and excluding those that have them severely restricts the pool of talent available to police forces.