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Author Topic: Fmr PSU Coach Jerry Sandusky Convicted on 45 Counts of Sexual Abuse of 10 Boys  (Read 719419 times)
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MuffyBee
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« Reply #1160 on: June 04, 2012, 10:44:16 AM »

http://www.cbssports.com/collegefootball/story/19255453/on-eve-of-trial-accusers-credibility-is-possible-sandusky-strategy
On eve of trial, accusers' credibility is possible Sandusky strategy
June 4, 2012


Sandusky faces 52 criminal counts of child sexual abuse. (AP)

 ::snipping2::
Sandusky's lawyers have sought potentially damaging material from the alleged victims' pasts, including any history of making up stories, criminal arrests and psychological problems.

The defense will have their grand jury testimony to compare against whatever they say on the stand at trial, and have indicated they will try to show some of the accusers have collaborated, hoping to cash in through civil litigation.

"Joe Amendola has said during some of the hearings that the defense is going to turn on a claim that some, if not all, of these victims had motives to fabricate these allegations," said Wes Oliver, a law professor at Widener University School of Law in Pennsylvania.

John E.B. Myers, a law professor at the University of the Pacific in Sacramento and author or editor of eight books on child abuse, said the core issues in the Sandusky case are the same as many others.

"I think the overall issue is and always has been the child's credibility," he said, adding that the issue of memory will come into play, since the alleged victims are now adults.

Legal and scientific research also shows an interesting fact about juries in abuse cases, Myers said. "The one thing the literature is clear about is that women tend to believe children more than men do," he said.
 ::snipping2::
The expected testimony of Mike McQueary, an assistant coach who was a graduate assistant a decade ago when he says he witnessed what appeared to be Sandusky sexually assaulting a boy, could be a critical part of the prosecution's case.

Sandusky's lawyers will undoubtedly try to undercut his credibility through the use of his grand jury testimony, his testimony at a hearing in the related perjury case of the two university administrators, and statements about what he saw at the time and in the intervening years.

Prosecutors recently had to amend the charges against Sandusky to allege that the incident McQueary said he saw occurred in February 2001, not in March 2002 as previously indicated.

"One of the real questions, it seems to me, that the prosecution has to face is whether they put McQueary on" the stand, Oliver said. "If the jury is left with the impression that the independent witness is making up stuff, then why would people who stand to benefit from this not make stuff up?"

The attorney general's office will have to counter any contradictions or gaps in their witnesses' memories with a demonstration that they do recall the heart of the matter - the alleged criminal acts for which Sandusky will be on trial, said David A. Harris, a University of Pittsburgh law professor. The existence of multiple accusers should help prosecutors, he said.

"View it as silt in a riverbed," Harris said. "Their testimony will build up in layers. So even if there are individual problems with the testimony of particular witnesses, the picture will fill in as a whole."

Prosecutors, who unlike the defense have had access to the accusers during trial preparation, presumably know where any weaknesses in their testimony will be, and have developed a strategy to counter them, Harris said.
 ::snipping2::
Before they deliberate, jurors will probably get an instruction from the judge that tells them they can believe all, some or none of a given witness' testimony, Gover said. He said the existence of multiple alleged victims will be a powerful tool for the prosecution, recalling a trial in which he represented a defendant a year ago in a sexual abuse case with four accusers.

"When you have one victim on the stand crying, that's one thing," Gover said. "When you have four on the stand crying it's incredible. And it was devastating." His client was convicted.
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KittyMom
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« Reply #1161 on: June 04, 2012, 01:44:12 PM »

Well, no real surprise in this being the victims on trial here instead of the perp.  JS and all his supporters should be horribly ashamed.  But, I guess you need a soul for that.
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« Reply #1162 on: June 04, 2012, 03:56:40 PM »

Sandusky accusers must use real identities at trial, judge rules

June 4 '12


Updated: 3:45 p.m. ET -- The judge in Jerry Sandusky’s child sex abuse trial ruled Monday that the alleged victims of the former Penn State assistant football coach will have to testify using their real names.

McKean County Senior Judge John Cleland also ruled that tweets or other electronic dispatches from reporters covering the trial, which begins Tuesday, will not be allowed, reversing an previous ruling.

At a pretrial hearing in Bellefonte, Pa., Cleland also resolved a dispute over research into potential jurors, rejecting a motion by Sandusky's lawyer to order the state attorney general's office to turn over information it has collected about potential jurors.
 
Jury selection is scheduled to begin Tuesday in Sandusky's trial on 52 counts that he sexually abused 10 boys over a 15-year period. Sandusky, 68, who remains confined in his home in State College, Pa., has repeatedly denied the charges.
 
Lawyers for five Sandusky accusers had requested that their clients be allowed to testify under pseudonyms.

Cleland rejected the motion, but pledged that the court would "cooperate when possible" to protect witness privacy and personal information.

"Arguably any victim of any crime would prefer not to appear in court, not to be subjected to cross-examination, not to have his or her credibility evaluated by a jury - not to put his name and reputation at stake," the judge wrote. "But we ask citizens to do that every day in courts across the nation."

The judge noted the sensitivity of the issue, and the efforts that both sides have made to protect the men to this point. But "once the trial begins, the veil must be lifted," he wrote.

In a statement provided to the Patriot News newspaper, lawyers Andrew Shubin and Justine Andronici, who represent multiple alleged Sandusky victims said they were “extremely disappointed” by the ruling.

"The victims in this case courageously came forward and provided extremely painful and personal information to investigators and prosecutors so that they could help protect children from further harm and exploitation,” the wrote. “The victims' experiences, the abuse they have suffered and its effects and their testimony at trial are certainly matters that are critical to the public interest. However, their personal identities are not."  ::snipping2:: 

http://usnews.msnbc.msn.com/_news/2012/06/04/12049743-sandusky-accusers-must-use-real-identities-at-trial-judge-rules?lite
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« Reply #1163 on: June 04, 2012, 11:41:13 PM »

http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2012/06/jerry_sandusky_case_a_timeline.html
Jerry Sandusky case: A timeline of key dates
June 4, 2012

Jerry Sandusky, a former Penn State assistant football coach, has been charged in the sexual assault of 10 boys over 15 years. He maintains his innocence. Jury selection for his trial begins June 5. For live updates from the trial, visit pennlive.com/sandusky and follow @PatriotNews on Twitter.


A timeline of the case:


1969 — Jerry Sandusky starts his coaching career at Penn State University as a defensive line coach.

1977 — Jerry Sandusky founds The Second Mile. It begins as a group foster home dedicated to helping troubled boys and grows into a charity dedicated to helping children with absent or dysfunctional families.
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« Reply #1164 on: June 05, 2012, 12:36:54 PM »

6/5/12   Jay and Sue Paterno, Mike McQueary among list of possible witnesses in Jerry Sandusky trial

" Jay and Sue Paterno, John and Mike McQueary, former Penn State University president Graham Spanier, Second Mile CEO Dave Woodle and Patriot-News reporter Sara Ganim were listed among the possible witnesses for the defense in Jerry Sandusky's child sexual abuse trial."
http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2012/06/jay_and_sue_paterno_mike_mcque.html

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« Reply #1165 on: June 05, 2012, 02:17:56 PM »

Penn. seems odd to me as to how they pick juries
6/5/12  3 jurors selected for Jerry Sandusky trial
 

http://scaredmonkeys.net/index.php?action=post;topic=12322.1160;num_replies=1164
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« Reply #1166 on: June 05, 2012, 02:19:19 PM »

thats embarrassing
http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2012/06/3_jurors_selected_for_jerry_sa.html
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« Reply #1167 on: June 05, 2012, 02:24:47 PM »

Given that we're this far into the proceedings and have only 3 jurors and two of those have ties to PSU, how can this judge honestly say that this area is unbias????  This is a farce and a set back for sex assault victims everywhere.  imo
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« Reply #1168 on: June 05, 2012, 02:28:36 PM »

Given that we're this far into the proceedings and have only 3 jurors and two of those have ties to PSU, how can this judge honestly say that this area is unbias????  This is a farce and a set back for sex assault victims everywhere.  imo

This just seems wrong imo!! 
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« Reply #1169 on: June 05, 2012, 02:36:50 PM »

6/5/12 Jerry Sandusky trial jury selection begins; 1 in 3 in Centre County believed to have ties to PSU
 

http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2012/06/jerry_sandusky.html
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« Reply #1170 on: June 05, 2012, 05:19:53 PM »

Given that we're this far into the proceedings and have only 3 jurors and two of those have ties to PSU, how can this judge honestly say that this area is unbias????  This is a farce and a set back for sex assault victims everywhere.  imo

This just seems wrong imo!! 

 
Wishing I could have confidence in this court proceding...I do not.
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« Reply #1171 on: June 05, 2012, 05:40:36 PM »

http://www.centredaily.com/2012/06/05/3218793/3-jurors-picked-for-jerry-sandusky.html#disqus_thread
Update: 6 jurors picked for Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse trial
June 5, 2012

BELLEFONTE — Six jurors have been selected today to hear the case against former Penn State football coach Jerry Sandusky.

Six more jurors and four alternates must be selected.

Two women and one man were selected out of the first 10 people interviewed during individual voir dire.

Late in the afternoon, Judge John Cleland reported that three more jurors had been seated and said, "We are now making good progress.”
 ::snipping2::
The first juror chosen — a middle-aged white woman who works at Wal-Mart and has two daughters — was the very first person interviewed.

The second person selected was a 24-year-old white man who is going to go to school in the fall for automotive technology.

The third juror selected was a middle-aged white woman whose husband is a physician in the same medical group in which John McQueary, the father of one of the key witnesses in the case, works.

Defense attorney Joseph Amendola asked to have the woman struck for cause because of that relationship, but Judge Cleland rejected his request.

"We're in Centre County. We're in rural Pennsylvania," Cleland said. "There are these (connections) that cannot be avoided."

It appeared that Amendola was going to then use his first peremptory challenge, but his client stopped him.

"I think she would be fair," Sandusky said, and the woman was accepted.
 ::snipping2::
In getting through the first 10 interviews, the judge struck five people for cause, and the prosecution used one of its eight peremptory challenges.

Among those people in the pool who were not selected were:

• a nurse who said she could be fair but also made a statement that "People make up stories all the time."

• a township manager who had strong ties to Penn State and said that the media coverage of the Sandusky case tore apart her community

• a woman with three young sons who didn't think she could be fair

• a woman who raised 10 children and said she had a fixed opinion

• a man who works as a software developer at Penn State who has a relationship with one of the lead investigators in the case.

• a man who was excused because he knew a party in the case

• a man who volunteered with the Second Mile
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« Reply #1172 on: June 05, 2012, 06:16:58 PM »

http://www.statecollege.com/news/community-entertainment/sandusky-trial-nine-jurors-selected-on-day-one-1059363/
Sandusky Trial: Nine Jurors Selected on Day One
By Laura Nichols
June 5, 2012

BELLEFONTE – Nine jurors, five men and four women, were selected on the first day of the child sex abuse trial involving former Penn State football assistant coach Jerry Sandusky.

That leaves only seven more jurors to be picked, including the four alternates. Jury selection, once expected to last at least two weeks, could end on Wednesday.

Judge Cleland said he would not let jury selection go past 5:30 p.m. Several of the jurors selected Tuesday are Penn State alums or have ties to Penn State.

They include:

    A Penn State senior who wore a Penn State archery shirt to jury selection
    A retired Penn State professor
    A retired school bus driver in her 70's, who said she wanted to protect children during her career
    A State College Engineer, with no ties to Penn State.

Sandusky's lawyer, Joe Amendola, attempted to strike from the jury some of the Penn State-affiliated individuals, but was denied by Judge Cleland.

Jury selection will resume at 8:30 a.m. Wednesday. The trial can start no sooner than 9 a.m. Monday.
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« Reply #1173 on: June 05, 2012, 09:24:08 PM »

http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2012/06/a_look_at_the_9_jurors_seated.html
A look at the 9 jurors seated for Jerry Sandusky's case
By Sara Ganim, The Patriot - News
June 5, 2012

Nine jurors have been selected to hear the child sex abuse case against Jerry Sandusky, including a Penn State student, a school bus driver, and a woman who knows the McQueary family.

The first day of jury selection has ended, and will continue this week until a total of 16 jurors -- 12 jurors and four alternates -- are found.

The trial is scheduled to begin Monday.

Five of the nine jurors are women, and six were chosen in the afternoon session.

They will not be sequestered, so jurors walked out of the courthouse Tuesday after being told they will hear the case to see national media camped out on the historic building's front lawn.

Several of the jurors also have surprising ties to Penn State and to key witnesses.

WHAT TO EXPECT WEDNESDAY: About 150 potential jurors are expected to return today so that attorneys can continue selection. They need to seat three more jurors and four alternates.

Here's a look at the 9 jurors:
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« Reply #1174 on: June 05, 2012, 09:58:52 PM »

Sandusky allegedly wrote love letters to one victim
June 5 '12

BELLEFONTE, Pa. -- Jerry Sandusky allegedly wrote "creepy" love letters to one of his victims, and they will be read in testimony once the child sex abuse trial into the former Penn State assistant football coach begins Monday, ABC News reported, citing sources close to the case.
 
The love letters were allegedly written to "Victim 4," one of eight accusers set to testify against the 68-year-old.
 
Victim 4 is set to be the first witness to testify and is also expected to show gifts that Sandusky allegedly gave him, including a set of golf clubs.
 
The letters are allegedly handwritten by Sandusky and one of them entails a story written in the third person.
 
Victim 4, now 28, met the coach through Sandusky's charity, the Second Mile.
 
Ben Andreozzi, the attorney for Victim 4, would not talk about the letters, but did say, "They have evidence to support his allegations, and there's other evidence that has not been released to the public yet that I think will really resonate with the jury."  ::snipping2::


Read more: http://www.nypost.com/p/news/national/sandusky_allegedly_wrote_love_letters_XvJp0LbIb4Oh7IWTrAOjBP#ixzz1wyRVNYk3
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KittyMom
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« Reply #1175 on: June 05, 2012, 10:21:09 PM »

I can't wait to hear how JS explains away love letters to a child. 
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« Reply #1176 on: June 05, 2012, 10:47:44 PM »

I can't wait to hear how JS explains away love letters to a child. 


I guess he'll explain it away just like he did about showering naked with young boys.  It was to teach them basic hygiene skills. And of course, it was horseplay.    

http://www.foxnews.com/us/2012/06/05/cast-characters-as-penn-state-trial-starts419052/
The cast of characters as Penn State trial starts
June 5, 2012

Quote
KARL ROMINGER

Role: Another defense attorney for Jerry Sandusky.

Background: Rominger suggested in media interviews that Sandusky might have been teaching "basic hygiene skills" to some of the youths, such as how to put soap on their bodies. His office is in Carlisle.


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« Reply #1177 on: June 06, 2012, 09:37:08 AM »

http://www.foxnews.com/us/2012/06/06/sandusky-jurors-include-penn-state-senior-ex-prof/
Jury selection for 7 spots in Sandusky case starts
June 6, 2012

BELLEFONTE, Pa. –  The lawyers who will argue the Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse case said they're happy with the nine jurors selected so far. They'll work to fill the seven remaining spots Wednesday.

Defense lawyer Joe Amendola arrived with Sandusky just after 8:15 a.m. and told reporters he's confident the nine jurors picked on Tuesday will give "us a fair shake."

Lead prosecutor Joseph McGettigan, Pennsylvania's senior deputy attorney general, said that jury selection was "so far, so good."

The ranks of the five men and four women already selected reflect the strong role Penn State plays in its surrounding community.
 ::snipping2::
Nine of the 12 main members of the jury were selected Tuesday, and they include a rising senior at the college, a retired soil sciences professor with 37 years at the university, a man with bachelor's and master's degrees from the school and a woman who's been a football season ticket holder since the 1970s.

Others selected included a 24-year-old man with plans to attend an auto technician school, a mother of two who works in retail, a retired school bus driver, an engineer with no Penn State ties and a property management firm employee.
 ::snipping2::
One of the very first jurors to be seated wasn't just a season ticketholder since the 1970s: She said John McQueary — a possible trial witness and the father of a key witness — once worked with her husband.

When Sandusky's lawyer sought to have her removed for cause, Cleland signaled he would need more grounds.

"We're in Centre County. We're in rural Pennsylvania," Cleland said, noting that such connections "can't be avoided."

Amendola opted not to use one of his eight challenges, and she joined the panel. Amendola did strike parents with children who are roughly junior high school age, similar to the ages for the alleged victims.

All the jurors will have to say under oath they can be impartial.

Prospective jurors learned that Paterno's widow, Sue, and their son and former quarterbacks' coach, Jay, were among the potential defense witnesses, about which a family spokesman declined comment. Members of Sandusky's family also were on a list read to prospective jurors, along with assistant coach Mike McQueary and his father.
 ::snipping2::
Among those who were struck from the jury pool were a nurse who said people make up stories all the time — prosecutors used a challenge for her — as well as a man who had volunteered for the charity Sandusky founded, The Second Mile.

Also struck were a mother of 10 who said she has made up her mind, a Penn State fan and township manager who said news coverage of the case has been destructive to her community, a woman who taught Sandusky's son in third grade before the Sanduskys adopted him, and a '94 alumnus who knows the Sanduskys.

Sandusky attended jury selection, and laughed at some of Cleland's humorous remarks to potential jurors. But when Cleland told the pool the nature of the charge, Sandusky put his head down.
 ::snipping2::
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« Reply #1178 on: June 06, 2012, 09:43:42 AM »

An older article, but has some interesting questions that continue to be relevant.  JMHO

http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/on-parenting/post/penn-state-what-if-the-victims-had-been-girls/2011/11/10/gIQAQCuj9M_blog.html
Penn State: What if the victims had been girls?
By Janice D'Arcy
November 11, 2011

 ::snipping2::
riginal post: So many questions are swirling around the Penn state case and its bewildering aftermath (rioting for Joe Paterno. Really?) including a few that have emerged today that are bigger than the ugly scene playing on campus.

1) Would the situation have been different if a woman was in the chain of command that heard of the complaints?

2) Would the official reactions been different had the victims been not boys, but girls?

The first one is intriguing, but ultimately unanswerable. At its heart is the cultural assumption that a woman’s natural instincts might have been more attuned to the victimized child.

Reading the grand jury report on Jerry Sandusky, it is difficult to quell ferocious anger at the men – all men – in the Penn State chain that minimized evidence of child rape and other monstrous behaviors.

It’s impossible to say what would have been different if a woman had been involved. It is possible, though, to extrapolate what might have been different had more mothers been involved. Because one was.

That mother, a mother of one of the boys that Sandusky allegedly fondled, seemed to be the single person to hold Sandusky accountable when she reported his suspicious behavior and then followed up with police to document his admissions.

The irony is that because that mother acted quickly and appropriately — sparing her son more harm — the one person who confronted him had no involvement with the case as it unfolded for several more years.

The second question about the gender of the victims was raised by a reader of the earlier On Parenting post on Penn State. He wrote to me in an e-mail:

“My theory on it is that many people in America are so anti-gay that they blame the victims. Yes even 10-year-old-boys. People are going to judge them as willing participants who would eventually just be gay adults. I hate to say these things, but this is what I have observed and this is why predators continue to target children who are easy to manipulate … and target victims whom people are not going to be sympathetic to.”
This is a question that especially hangs over one of the key episodes. It’s the case of the graduate assistant who witnessed Sandusky raping a boy. The graduate student -- who has been identified as a current Penn State football receivers coach Mike McQueary — saw the rape in progress. He told the grand jury that Sandusky and the boy saw him, but he did not intervene.

That lack of action is hard to justify and McQueary is now being criticized (But not so much, as it seems he will still be coaching for the team, including in a game this weekend.)

Now imagine this: What if the scene witnessed had been a man raping a young girl?

Would that witness still have walked away?

Stay with me here.

If that witness still decided to walk away from a man raping a girl, and his inaction was later exposed, would the witness today be the subject of only criticism? Would he be allowed to continue his career at Penn State?

Let’s move to the esteemed coach. Let’s say the witness reported to the coach that he saw one of his staff raping a girl. Would that coach have as easily downplayed it?

For the benefit of argument, let’s say he did. Let’s say that this esteemed coach followed the exact same protocol as Joe Paterno did in real life. Let’s say he heard that one of his staff was raping a girl in the showers, and he downplayed it to his own higher-ups and then moved on.

That leads to the last question: When years later, that esteemed coach’s failure to report the rape of a young girl was exposed, would hundreds of college students have rioted in his honor? Would they have felt as proud to chant “We want Joe! We want Joe!”?
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« Reply #1179 on: June 06, 2012, 09:59:08 AM »

It's about time.  "...accused pedophile..."  Yep.  Ole Jer is an accused pedophile.  Why has it been so hard for this to be put in the news?  Thank you for saying it out loud in print, Ms. Ganim.  

http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2012/06/jerry_sandusky_has_arrived_for.html
Jerry Sandusky has arrived for second day of jury selection in child sex abuse case
By SARA GANIM, The Patriot-News
June 6, 2012

Day two of jury selection for the child sexual abuse trial of Jerry Sandusky is about to begin.

The 68-year-old accused pedophile just arrived at the Centre County courthouse in Bellefonte, where three more jurors and four alternates are left to be picked to hear his case.
 ::snipping2::



« Last Edit: June 06, 2012, 10:01:04 AM by MuffyBee » Logged

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