I like the argument that an issue not serious enough to warrant calling in the police, does not justify police-like response.
I first ran into that in a piece by Camilla Paglia written on the date rape discussion from the 1990's. She thought that college women were being stupid. They either needed to follow older traditional rules, or if they wanted more options, be ready to fend for themselves. Going to grievance committees to discuss what happened to them was an evasion. Either these matters were such that they needed to be reported to the police, or they were not. Police were able to help in the case of real trouble, but would have little time for unsubstantiated allegations. But a "grievance committee" was only able to do too much (bothering the innocent) or too little (slapping the knuckles of the guilty).
The justices only mentioned the possibility of bringing police in here, or offering the accused a choice. But it reminded me of Paglia's discussion.