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Author Topic: Fmr PSU Coach Jerry Sandusky Convicted on 45 Counts of Sexual Abuse of 10 Boys  (Read 240418 times)
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« Reply #3240 on: August 17, 2014, 03:12:29 PM »

http://www.centredaily.com/2014/08/14/4305656/education-department-told-to-hand.html
Education Department told to hand over hundreds of Sandusky-related emails
August 14, 2014

A former Penn State trustee candidate who’s been campaigning for transparency from the university and pushing for board members’ and state officials’ emails has scored a victory.

The state Office of Open Records issued a decision Wednesday that the Department of Education should hand over hundreds of emails requested by Ryan Bagwell, the former board candidate who requested the documents through a Right to Know request.

Bagwell, who runs the Penn State Sunshine Fund, wants emails sent to Ron Tomalis, former state secretary of education, from Gov. Tom Corbett, his top aides and key Penn State officials.

The department found 644 pages, but wanted Bagwell to pay $338 in fees before it would even respond to his request and said it reserved the right to determine that some of the documents are protected and shouldn’t be handed over.

In its decision, the open records office found the Department of Education didn’t follow proper procedures in responding to the request. The state has 30 days to appeal the decision to Commonwealth Court.

Bagwell has been using open records requests in his ongoing bid to reveal information about how the university handled the aftermath of the Jerry Sandusky child abuse scandal.

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« Reply #3241 on: August 17, 2014, 03:14:26 PM »

http://triblive.com/state/pennsylvania/6608963-74/state-board-consent
Penn State trustees vote to stay course on Sandusky sanctions
August 13, 2014

HARRISBURG — A divided Penn State board voted Wednesday to endorse a potential legal settlement that would keep its $60 million fine over the Jerry Sandusky scandal within Pennsylvania, signaling their support for a deal to end a dispute between state officials and the NCAA over the sanctions.

The trustees voted 19-8 for the resolution over a possible deal to end a Commonwealth Court lawsuit over the use of the money. Penn State was added as a defendant in that case earlier this year.

The resolution states that keeping the money in Pennsylvania “would be a win for the commonwealth, a win for the university and a win for the children of Pennsylvania.”

Much of the debate focused on a statement that the university “remains committed to full compliance with the consent decree,” which included the fine, a multi-year ban on postseason play and a temporary loss of football scholarships. Most of the board's nine alumni members voted to strip that from the resolution, but they were defeated and then also lost the vote on the overall resolution.

The lawsuit in question is one of three pending legal disputes concerning the consent decree reached in the wake of the child sex-abuse scandal involving the former assistant football coach.

A federal lawsuit by the NCAA against Gov. Tom Corbett and others that challenges the legality of a 2013 state law requiring the $60 million remain in Pennsylvania is on hold for a month while the parties negotiate. The Paterno family and others have also filed a lawsuit in county court that attacks the legality of the sanctions, among other things.

Board chairman Keith Masser told the trustees on Wednesday that there is no agreement on the terms of a possible settlement, but the parties have asked for the board's position.
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« Reply #3242 on: August 23, 2014, 12:17:28 AM »

http://www.sportingnews.com/ncaa-football/story/2014-07-26/joe-paterno-jerry-sandusky-scandal-penn-state-child-molester-son-book-name-legacy-jay-accuse-reason-football-coach
Joe Paterno feared wrongfully accusing Jerry Sandusky, son claims
July 26, 2014

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« Reply #3243 on: August 23, 2014, 12:20:03 AM »

http://www.keloland.com/newsdetail.cfm/sandusky-victim-speaks-in-sioux-falls/?id=168219
Sandusky Victim Speaks In Sioux Falls
August 14, 2014

SIOUX FALLS, SD - The warning signs were there, but nobody ever thought a beloved football coach and trusted youth mentor was a serial child molester.  One of Jerry Sandusky's victims told a Sioux Falls audience that it was almost a losing battle to get anyone to believe him.
Retired Pennsylvania State University assistant football coach Sandusky is now behind bars.

On Thursday, Aaron Fisher told people at the U.S. Attorney's Violent Crime and Human Trafficking Conference why his name may sound familiar.

"I was known as victim one," Fisher said.

The 20-year-old was not Sandusky's first victim, but he is known as the first teenager to report his abuse.  The report led to Sandusky's investigation and conviction.  Fisher has told his story over and over, but it is still hard to talk about -- even with his biggest support system.

"I know that my mom knows because she read the transcripts.  I know she knows.  Everybody else knows she knows.  I have yet to actually come out and tell her exactly what happened in the basement of that house," Fisher said.
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« Reply #3244 on: August 27, 2014, 07:08:24 PM »

http://www.usatoday.com/story/news/nation/2014/08/27/louis-freeh-injured-crash/14708779/
Ex-FBI chief's condition remains mystery after crash
August 27, 2014

BURLINGTON, Vt. — Former FBI Director Louis Freeh remained hospitalized Wednesday, two days after he crashed his SUV in southern Vermont.

Freeh, 64, of Wilmington, Del., was admitted under armed guard to the intensive care unit of Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center in Lebanon, N.H., after the 12:15 p.m. EDT crash Monday on Vermont 12 in Barnard.

The bureau put the armed protection in place because of Freeh's past work on terrorism while serving as FBI director from 1993 to 2001, the authorities said.

The special protection was established by the FBI in cooperation with New Hampshire State Police.

The Vermont State Police initially said Freeh was seriously injured in the crash. The agency said Wednesday there is no indication Freeh's car was tampered with. The cause of the crash remains under investigation, but the police did say Tuesday there was no evidence that drugs or alcohol were a factor in the wreck.
 
Freeh was southbound on a rural stretch of Vermont 12 in Barnard in a 50-mph zone when he drove his 2010 GMC Yukon off the left side of the road, striking a mailbox and bushes before coming to rest against a tree, the police said. Barnard is about an 80-minute drive southeast of Burlington, Vt.

A former federal judge, Freeh is known for his handling of high-profile FBI cases including the Unabomber and the Centennial Olympic Park bombing in Atlanta in 1996. More recently, he prepared a report highly critical of Penn State University's handling of the Jerry Sandusky sex-abuse scandal.
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« Reply #3245 on: September 04, 2014, 05:55:36 AM »

http://www.foxsports.com/college-football/story/jerry-sandusky-penn-state-new-lawsuit-filed-090314

New lawsuit filed over alleged abuse by Jerry Sandusky
9-3-14

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. -- A new accuser has sued Jerry Sandusky, Penn State and a charity the former assistant coach founded, claiming he was sexually abused about six years ago.

The lawsuit claims Sandusky abused the boy during a shopping trip in 2008 or 2009, and after they attended a Penn State game in 2008 against Coastal Carolina University.
 
The trip would have come around the time law enforcement officials began investigating Sandusky in late 2008, based on a complaint involving a student in central Pennsylvania. They charged him in 2011.
 
Southard told the newspaper his client represents a new case. The lawsuit seeks $550,000, along with punitive damages and interest. Penn State previously settled 26 cases for nearly $60 million.
 
The lawsuit describes the boy as a participant in The Second Mile, the charity for at-risk children Sandusky founded, the newspaper reported.
 
Second Mile official David Woodle said the charity would "engage with them and try just to understand what's there and take it through the legal process." He said The Second Mile now exists only as the owner of real estate that is currently for sale.
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« Reply #3246 on: September 06, 2014, 06:58:04 PM »

http://www.pennlive.com/midstate/index.ssf/2014/09/latest_sandusky_suit_is_a_vict.html
Alleged victim suing Penn State, Jerry Sandusky told his story to police years ago
September 4, 2014

The plaintiff in the latest civil suit to emerge from the Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse scandal had his case vetted by Penn State's mediation team last year.

Bret Southard, the attorney for the 18-year-old plaintiff, confirmed in an interview with PennLive Thursday that he did have conversations with Penn State's mediators about a possible civil settlement.

The fact that they have decided to pursue their suit in Philadelphia County courts is evidence that no settlement agreement was reached.

Penn State has paid out nearly $60 million in damages to some 26 people who said they were sexually abused by Sandusky, the longtime defensive coordinator for legendary head football coach Joe Paterno.

Mediator Michael Rozen has said previously that there were five other claims that were not settled.

Two of those were deemed factually credible - both victims were among the eight to testify at Sandusky's June 2012 criminal trial - but there was no agreement on monetary damages.

They have already led to separate civil cases.

There were three others, meanwhile, in which Rozen said the threshold of documentation needed to convince the university to settle simply hadn't been met.

The new case, filed in Philadelphia last month but first reported in The Centre Daily Times out of State College Wednesday, appears to be in that category.

The victim was contacted by Pennsylvania State Police in April 2012, because his name was among those that had been highlighted by Sandusky on his lists of Second Mile participants.

He was interviewed, but prosecutors chose not to bring additional charges against Sandusky at that time.

The civil case hinges on two specific incidents, both allegedly occurring when the boy was about 12 years old.

A shopping outing in 2008 or 2009, during which the former coach allegedly pulled his car over to the side of a road and forced the plaintiff into oral sex.
A 2008 Penn State home game against Coastal Carolina University. The game was a rout, and the teen said Sandusky left early, took him back to his home, and raped him.
In both instances, the youth said, Sandusky threatened to harm him or his family if he told anyone about the incidents.

Both instances occurred long after other allegations of sexual misconduct by Sandusky were made known to high-ranking Penn State officials, the suit asserts, and those officials were negligent in failing to properly act on them.

Southard, the teen's attorney, said he did not know why prosecutors decided against proceeding with criminal charges in his client's case, though he said the authorities were always "very supportive of, and very kind to my client."

He also declined comment Thursday on the specifics of his prior contacts with Penn State's civil team.
 
Sandusky case prosecutors also declined to comment for this story.

But earlier this year, they did cite credibility problems with an alleged Sandusky victim who - like Southard's client - they interviewed extensively shortly before the former coach's 2012 trial.

The prosecutors were responding at the time to Attorney General Kathleen Kane's assertions that there were allegations of sexual abuse by Sandusky that post-dated the launch of the investigation.

Kane was attempting to make the point that Sandusky could have been arrested earlier in the probe.

In his rebuttal in June, former senior deputy attorney general Frank Fina said that the person who was interviewed had provided a variety of dates, including 2009, in which he said he was sexually abused by Sandusky.

Some of the fact patterns cited then have similarities to the new case.

Fina said that person's story was not deemed credible enough to take to criminal court, where standards of proof are highest. "We weren't able to verify any of those (attacks), and there were profound issues with that individual," Fina said.

In addition to Penn State, Sandusky and his former youth charity, The Second Mile, are named as defendants in the latest case.
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« Reply #3247 on: September 08, 2014, 03:24:40 PM »

http://www.foxnews.com/sports/2014/09/08/ncaa-lifts-penn-state-postseason-ban-imposed-after-jerry-sandusky-scandal/
NCAA lifts Penn State's postseason ban imposed after Jerry Sandusky scandal
September 8, 2014

The NCAA has lifted the on-the-field sanctions placed on the Penn State football team for the Jerry Sandusky scandal, including immediately eliminating the postseason ban and restoring scholarships.

Penn State was halfway through a four-year postseason ban handed down during the summer of 2012. The NCAA rescinded some of the scholarship sanctions last year.

In a news release Monday, the NCAA says that in addition to the postseason ban being lifted, Penn State will be allowed to have the full complement of football scholarships in 2015.

The school still must pay a $60 million fine, 112 wins under Joe Paterno remain forfeited and the school will remain under monitoring.
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« Reply #3248 on: September 08, 2014, 03:25:52 PM »

http://hamptonroads.com/2014/09/matt-sandusky-silent-no-more-works-stop-abuse
Matt Sandusky, silent no more, works to stop abuse
September 8, 2014

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« Reply #3249 on: September 27, 2014, 08:14:49 PM »

http://articles.philly.com/2014-09-23/news/54204096_1_jerry-sandusky-clinton-county-children-lock-haven-university
The Clinton County caseworker who broke open the Sandusky child sex scandal
September 23, 2014

LOCK HAVEN, Pa. - Six years after her interview with a teenage boy set off one of the most explosive criminal cases in state history, Jessica Dershem still works in the same windowless office in her hometown.

Dershem, a 32-year-old caseworker with the Clinton County Children and Youth Services department, investigates custody disputes and claims of child abuse and neglect. She handles 12, maybe 15, cases each year. Most never make the news - because they don't involve someone like Jerry Sandusky.

In the rush of sometimes-global news coverage of the former Pennsylvania State University assistant football coach's arrest and conviction on child sex-abuse charges, Dershem's role barely registered a footnote.

But the tall woman with friendly eyes and the words strength and resilience tattooed on her wrist played a critical part. It was Dershem who listened as 15-year-old Aaron Fisher told her that Sandusky - now serving 30 to 60 years in prison - went from wrestling and back-cracking to reaching below Fisher's shorts. And it was Dershem who notified state police.

And though she barely knew who Sandusky was then, she was among the first to confront him with the accusations.

"He admitted to everything except the sexual contact," Dershem said in an interview this month. "To me, that meant it was all true."

That conversation with Sandusky was the strangest Dershem had had during her career in social work - or has had since. It was also the start of a four-year saga that included her testifying in court, and that at one point stoked fears among Dershem's colleagues that they could be blamed for a case that cost famed football coach Joe Paterno and Penn State president Graham Spanier their jobs and that roiled the university and state.

"Throughout all the media coverage and the attention paid to her, she's never changed her work ethic or let any of it get to her," said Gerald Rosamilia, director of the Clinton County agency where Dershem works. "She is someone who day in, day out, does a great job. And when it was all over, she went right back to doing that."
 
Dershem was 26 and two years into her career in November 2008 when her agency got a call from an official at nearby Central Mountain High School who said Fisher was coming in to report inappropriate contact with Sandusky.

Fisher, who came to be known as "Victim 1," admitted little that day. Dershem sensed he was holding back, which she had seen before in victims of sex abuse.

So she set up a second interview with Fisher and invited a state trooper. That time, Fisher revealed more, and Dershem sent Sandusky a standard letter informing him of the allegations and explaining the investigation process. Soon afterward, she called Sandusky to set up a time for him to come in and discuss Fisher's claims.

In January 2009, Sandusky went to Dershem's office accompanied by his lawyer, Joseph Amendola, who went on to represent Sandusky at trial. By then, Dershem had learned of Sandusky's exalted status in the Penn State community as Paterno's revered assistant coach and of his role in the Second Mile charity for at-risk youths. Even then, it didn't occur to her to feel nervous about where the investigation might lead.

"I was doing my job," Dershem said. "To me, it was a very simple case."

She was surprised when Sandusky didn't ask many questions about Fisher's allegations or display much reaction. Sandusky said he thought of the boy as a member of his family and admitted to much of the contact Fisher described, such as blowing raspberries on the boy's stomach and even taking Fisher out of class at his high school.

When Dershem asked whether he had touched Fisher below the waist, the former coach said he couldn't remember.

"That was unusual," she said. "Usually it's, 'No, I didn't do that.' "

The meeting, and Sandusky's evasiveness, further cemented Dershem's belief that Fisher was telling the truth. The report she filed with the state said her office had determined Sandusky abused the boy.


Sandusky initially appealed the report. But after Dershem added a supplemental file with information from Fisher's psychologist, she said, Sandusky withdrew the appeal.

Michael Boni, Fisher's attorney, said Dershem was a key component in getting the case moving.

"She was very active in her response," he said. "The important thing is that she treated his like any other child sex-abuse case."

Instant notoriety
Dershem's role in the investigation was over. But she was starting to realize the real story might be just beginning. She had learned more about Sandusky's work with children in the community and that he was a foster parent. Clinton County cut ties with the local branch of Second Mile, and she sensed it was only a matter of time before the case went public.

"I didn't think it would get as big as what it became, but I was fairly certain there would be other victims," she said. "Maybe this was naive, but I didn't have any concern that it would get swept under the rug."

In the months that followed, Dershem learned of the grand jury investigation. After news of the investigation broke in 2011, Paterno's firing sparked outrage in the Penn State community, Fisher's identity became known, and Clinton County gained instant notoriety as the place where the case began.

Dershem followed stories about the case in the media and was saddened, though not surprised, to see people defending Sandusky.

"People didn't want to believe he had done something like that," she said.

That fall, Dershem and her colleagues were warned not to show up to work at a concession stand the county's foster parent association had at Penn State football games.

"Some of the parents were afraid people would find out we were from Clinton County," she said.

When Dershem learned she would be called to testify at Sandusky's 2012 trial, she met with prosecutor Joseph McGettigan. He warned her Sandusky's attorney might try to undermine her credibility, and she anxiously studied her notes from the case, expecting a challenge.

In the end, Amendola's questions focused mostly on her written reports and on what Fisher told her in his first interview.

But nothing prepared her for the mob of reporters, attorneys, and onlookers who swarmed the courthouse.

"That was the first time I felt intimidated," she said. "It was the most nerve-racking thing I've ever experienced."

Six months after Sandusky's conviction, Dershem was honored by the Clinton County Board of Commissioners for her work in the case.

"It was something I never expected," she said. She displays the plaque on a shelf in her office alongside a courtroom sketch made from her day of testimony.
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« Reply #3250 on: October 23, 2014, 12:59:12 PM »

http://www.mcall.com/news/nationworld/pennsylvania/mc-freeh-opposes-spaniers-federal-court-motion-20141023-story.html
Ex FBI director Freeh opposes former Penn State president's latest court motion in defamation case
October 23, 2014

Louis Freeh is asking for the rejection of former Penn State president Graham Spanier's latest legal motion.

Freeh, the former FBI director who authored the report criticizing Penn State's handling of Jerry Sandusky's child abuse crimes, contends Spanier's request for "summary affirmance" needs to be denied because Freeh's appeal "presents a substantial issue."

In a filing Monday, Freeh and his law firm, Freeh, Sporkin and Sullivan LLP, stated opposition to Spanier's motion, filed Oct. 10, asking that it be denied on the grounds of the importance of the questions presented by the appeal.

This is the latest step in a legal dance between the two parties spanning two federal courts. Spanier sued Freeh for defamation in Centre County Court, a case that was moved to federal jurisdiction, a move Spanier protested.

Spanier's "summary affirmance" motion means that his attorneys asked the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit to look at the decision of Judge Malachy Mannion from the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Pennsylvania and uphold it as appropriate.

Mannion dismissed Freeh's request to have a one-year period to move the case from Centre County Court to a federal venue as moot, saying the case was already in federal court. But according to Freeh's documents, that isn't good enough.

At the center of the issue is a peculiar twist of law where Pennsylvania and federal courts meet. If a case is filed in a Pennsylvania court, and one of the parties thinks it should be heard by a federal judge, there is a one-year period to ask that it be moved.

But when does that clock start? Some courts say it's when the complaint is submitted, but others have said it begins at the writ of summons.
 
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« Reply #3251 on: October 23, 2014, 01:00:45 PM »

http://www.centredaily.com/2014/10/22/4417518/judge-disregards-ncaa-grants-extension.html
Judge disregards NCAA, grants extension
October 22, 2014

NCAA arguments about expediency didn’t move a federal judge, who sided with state counsel Wednesday.

Judge Yvette Kane did not even address the NCAA’s arguments in her order granting the “enlargement of time” requested by Gov. Tom Corbett and Mark Zimmer, chairman of the Pennsylvania Commission on Crime and Delinquency. The parties now have until Oct. 29 to submit briefs in the case.

Zimmer and Corbett made the motion due to a conflict on the part of their lawyer, Senior Deputy General Counsel Linda Barrett. The request came after the NCAA’s own motion for an expedited judgment in its case, seeking to have the state’s Endowment Act declared unconstitutional.

That legislation, passed in 2013, would keep the $60 million in fines levied by the NCAA against Penn State after the Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse scandal in Pennsylvania. It was declared constitutional by the Commonwealth Court in April.

The NCAA requested the expedited judgment Oct. 6. Attorneys in that filing specifically sought the federal ruling to render moot a scheduled Jan. 6 trial ordered by Commonwealth Court Judge Anne Covey that would determine the validity of the consent decree between Penn State and the NCAA that allowed the fine and other penalties to be put in place.

Corbett and Auditor General Eugene DePasquale were dismissed as defendants in the NCAA’s suit Monday, the same day the request for an extension was made. Zimmer and state Treasurer Rob McCord remain defendants.

Read more here: http://www.centredaily.com/2014/10/22/4417518/judge-disregards-ncaa-grants-extension.html#storylink=cpy
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