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Old 11-10-2011, 07:31 PM
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Default Re: Ex-Penn St. Coach Charged With Sex Abuse

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Old 11-10-2011, 08:58 PM
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I loathe and detest modern "higher education" especially its "athletic" programs but most of all the white cattle that crowd into the stadiums to support them.
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Old 11-12-2011, 07:51 PM
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Joe Paterno And The Penn State Rape Scandal: Discrediting The Opiate Of America
By Paul Kersey on November 12, 2011

Years from now, when American patriots have restored order to their nation and secured a future for “our posterity”—in the words of the Preamble to the Constitution—historians will look back on the early part of November 2011 and say that State College, Pennsylvania provided a perfect case study of the narcotic that fogged so many Americans’ minds, distracting them from the increasingly urgent implications of the National Question.

Longtime head football coach of Pennsylvania State University (Penn State) Joe Paterno was fired last week for his failure to handle charges of rape and sexual abuse of young men brought against former Penn State defense coordinator Jerry Sandusky back in 2002. Indeed, many within the athletic department and school administration have lost their jobs over this blatant cover-up, and Paterno’s 46-year coaching legacy is now irrevocably besmirched.

Read the gruesome Grand Jury report that details just exactly what Paterno and the Penn State higher-ups tried to conceal.

It looks like something incredibly sinister was going on at Penn State—respected Pittsburgh radio host Mark Madden has reported the rumor young boys were being systematically pimped out to rich donors. Each passing day, we will learn more damning details of just what was going on in the community known as “Happy Valley.”

But November 9, 2011, the date of Paterno’s firing, is also notable as the date when we learned exactly why college football is accurately described as the Opiate of America. Thousands of Penn State students, almost all white, took the streets to riot as the news became public.

They didn’t riot over the fact that Philadelphia is now home to some of the most violent Flash Mobs in the country. They didn’t riot over the hundreds of thousands of dollars in student loan debt they will rack up in earning a degree that will get them a job serving tables. No—they rioted over the firing of a coach who concealed the raping of boys by a pederast whom the North American Man Boy Love Association (NAMBLA) probably considers a hero.

Steve Sailer jokes that “aggressive rich men manipulating college football [is] a fine substitute for manipulating the USAF into bombing your relatives' tribal enemies for them.”

But, although I’m a serious football fan, I don’t take a benign view of it at all. Students and alumni living vicariously through the exploits of their particular college football teams, deriving their identity and happiness in life by what transpires on a football field on fall Saturdays, is a sickness in our society.

In the minds of thousands who took to the streets of State College on Wednesday night, Saint Joe Paterno could literally do no wrong:

“A man near the front of the room repeatedly yelled, ‘The campus is going to burn!’ while Surma attempted to give answers. The school was not in fact torched, at least not as of about 1 a.m. ET Thursday, but students took to the streets of downtown State College to protest the decision.

‘There's much more anger here,’ freshman Steven Garner said. ‘[Monday] night was more like a rally by a community. Things are being broken tonight.’

Students turned over a TV station's satellite truck on College Avenue and also tore down a light post and some street signs before police in riot gear used mace to disperse the crowd. Students also flooded Beaver Avenue and the lawn in front of Old Main, the school's administration building. Some set off fireworks on Beaver, while chants of ‘F— the trustees!’ could be heard.”

Surreal scene after Joe Paterno's Firing, By Brian Bennett and Wayne Drehs, ESPN.com, November 9, 2011

Is it any wonder that the United States is in its current parlous situation? Jobs are being shipped overseas. Those students preparing to graduate from Penn State are about to enter one of the worst job markets in history. Yet they riot over the dismissal of a head coach--a man they apparently credited with the same God-like qualities as the Steve Jobs was upon his death.

There’s more. Lost in the present furor is the fact that, over the last 10 years, Penn State has come to rely on disreputable recruits to keep alive the football glory of the past. Sports Illustrated recently found that Penn State ranked fourth in the 2010 Top 25 for players with the highest arrest rates.

Indeed, today the bulk of the players on any college football team have no business attending the school--and would not be there if were it not for their ability to elicit the blind devotion on display in the Paterno riot.

Back in 2008, ESPN did an Outside the Line investigation of the Penn State football program, publishing these unsettling findings:

“Since 2002, 46 Penn State football players have faced 163 criminal charges, according to an ESPN analysis of Pennsylvania court records and reports. Twenty-seven players have been convicted of or have pleaded guilty to a combined 45 counts.

“Most recently, former wide receiver Chris Bell pleaded guilty July 22 to making terroristic threats for an April incident in which he pulled a knife on a teammate in a university dining hall.

“These criminal charges coincide with concerns from a former player, a recruiting analyst, local media and others that Penn State has pursued recruits who are good athletes but might have questionable character issues, in order to improve performance. The team under head coach Joe Paterno faced an unprecedented four out of five losing seasons from 2000 to 2004.

“Paterno says the allegations about recruiting are simply not true.

“‘We tried to get kids that were good, solid kids,’ the coach said. ‘We may have made a mistake or two, but there was no deliberate attempt.’

“Penn State's certainly isn't the only football team with athletes running afoul of the law.

“Since January, players from Florida State University, the University of Iowa, the University of Georgia and the University of Colorado have been arrested and charged with a variety of crimes, including possession of illegal drugs, assault, sexual assault and robbery.”

Has Penn State's on-field progress led to off-field problems? By Paula Lavigne, ESPN, July 27, 2008

Rumors were common in the early 2000s that Paterno needed to step down because he could no longer recruit athletes with “speed” (a euphemism for “black athlete” employed by sports analysts). Thus Rivals.com--along with Scout.com one of the immensely popular web sites that millions of grown men spend hours of their time on researching the 40 yard dash times ,bench press statistics, and other measurables of high school athletes, predominately black, who might be attending their beloved college, published an unflattering story on Penn State’s lack of recruiting success in 2003: Penn State's problem is not recruiting, By Phil Grosz, November 10, 2003]

After that, the floodgates were apparently opened, bringing kids of low character to the school in a convulsive effort to “just win, baby!”

Here’s something that, needless to say, went unmentioned in the ESPN story: a rundown of the players who were arrested at Penn State from 2002- 2007. The vast majority of players in trouble with the law were black players. But Penn State’s student body is 75 percent white and 5 percent black. In other words, Penn State’s football program was actively recruiting athletes who brought crime to the school.

One such prized black recruit, LaVon Chisley, was kicked off the team after severe disciplinary problems and was promptly convicted of murder after gruesomely stabbing his victim 93 times. [Ex-Penn St. football player gets life in prison for murder, September 29, 2007] But, hey, he ran a fast 40-yard-dash!

Similar incidents involving out-of-control players are occurring in college towns across America. At Colorado-Boulder; University of Oregon; at the University of Washington; at the University of Miami; and at Florida, Tennessee, Georgia, Auburn, Alabama, the administration, alumni, student body and fans have turned a blind eye to the criminal behavior of players as long as wins are piling up on the football field the school’s coffers are filling up in the form of revenue and donations from fans.

Thus back in the 1980s, Barry Switzer’s Oklahoma Sooners were the poster child for lawbreaking in college football but the alumni and administration loved him as long as his teams won. Of course, the majority of the players breaking the law were black—although they represent less than 2 percent of the overall student body population.

Same with the Nebraska Cornhuskers’ so-called conservative Tom Osborne: he regularly played black athletes who got in trouble with the law—most notably Lawrence Phillips, who was accused of dragging his girlfriend down the stairs and beating her—but, hey, he produced national championships for the Nebraska Cornhuskers.

And is there any need to even bring up the Miami Hurricanes program of the 1980s and 90s, one that even Sports Illustrated’s Alexander Wolff actually urged should be cancelled? [Broken Beyond Repair, June 12, 1995] (Of course, it wasn’t).

The tragic fact is that many Americans derive their entire identity out of their alma mater. Since we are no longer allowed to have an American identity (and yes, that does mean an identity derived from our European racial and cultural heritage), we can have a Penn State identity; or an Auburn identity; or a Texas A&M identity.

When good people—and college football fans are some of the most conservative in the country--care more about how their football teams performs, then the future of their country, you understand the power of the opiate.

We can riot when a coach who covered up a child rapist's actions is fired. But when illegal aliens rape and kill our citizens, we hardly even notice.

But the day will come when American patriots salvage something out of this wrecked nation. And historians will look back on the Penn State scandal and date from it the discrediting of Opiate of America that delayed that day for so long.
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Old 11-15-2011, 07:52 AM
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Is Mike McQueary Changing His Story?
Updated: Tuesday, 15 Nov 2011, 8:51 AM EST
Published : Tuesday, 15 Nov 2011, 8:51 AM EST

PHILADELPHIA - NBC News has released an e-mail from Ped State assistant coach Mike McQueary claiming he broke up an alleged sexual encounter between Jerry Sandusky and a boy in 2002.

If it is an e-mail from McQueary to former Penn State teammates , as NBC claims, the document apparently contradicts his testimony to a grand jury in December 2010, or is information not included in the grand jury presentment released on November 4.

In the purported e-mail to his Penn State teammates, sent at an unknown time, McQueary says, “the truth is not out there fully... I didn't just turn and run... I made sure it stopped..."

McQueary reportedly was speaking to a lawyer on Monday and hasn’t commented publicly since the scandal broke.

In the grand jury presentment, the account of McQueary’s testimony says he told the jury he heard the encounter between Sandusky and what he believed was a 10-year-old boy, saw the two in a shower in a apparent sexual attack and “left immediately, distraught.”

McQueary’s testimony is key in the perjury part of the trial of Penn State administrators Tim Curley and Gary Schultz, and potential civil litigation against former Penn State head football coach Joe Paterno.

Curley and Schultz testified that McQueary didn’t tell them of the graphic sexual nature of the incident that happened on March 1, 2002.

McQueary told the jury he did, and the jury found his testimony “extremely credible.”

Paterno testified to the jury that McQueary told him Sandusky was doing “fondling or something of a sexual nature” to the victim.

Neither Curley, Schultz, Paterno or McQueary reported the incident to campus police.

As of Tuesday, Curley and McQueary were on administrative leave from Penn State, while Schultz has retired. Paterno and school president Graham Spanier were fired last Wednesday.

McQueary also has received death threats and may be in protective custody in the case.
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Old 11-15-2011, 08:04 AM
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I Enjoy Young People: Jerry Sandusky
Penn State coach Jerry Sandusky claimed he was innocent of the charges against him and denied being sexually attracted to underage boys during an interview with Bob Costas.
By David Chang | Tuesday, Nov 15, 2011 | Updated 8:51 AM

Former Penn State coach Jerry Sandusky spoke exclusively with NBC’s Bob Costas over the phone Monday night during an interview for “Rock Center with Brian Williams.” It was Sandusky’s first interview since he was arrested and charged with over 40 counts of sexual assault.

Costas didn’t waste any words, getting straight to the explosive allegations against Sandusky.

When asked if he is sexually attracted to underage boys, Sandusky replied, "Sexually attracted? No, I enjoy young people. I love to be around them, um, but no, I'm not sexually attracted to young boys."

“I am innocent of those charges,” said Sandusky. “I have horsed around with kids, I have showered after workouts, I have hugged them and I have touched their legs without intent of sexual contact.”

Costas then asked about claims from former Penn State assistant coach Mike McQueary that he witnessed Sandusky raping an underage boy back in 2002.

“That’s false,” said Sandusky. When Costas asked him what McQueary’s motivation would be to lie, Sandusky replied by saying “you would have to ask him that.”

Sandusky instead said that he and the boy “were showering and horsing around." He went on to claim that the boy turned on all the showers and was sliding across the floor. He also claimed he recalls possibly snapping the towel in horseplay.

Costas then questioned Sandusky about a reported incident in 1998 in which a mother angrily confronted him about taking a shower with her son and inappropriately touching him.

“I can’t exactly recall what was said there,” said Sandusky. “What I did say is that if he felt that way, then I was wrong.”

Costas reminded Sandusky that he said he was wrong, asked for forgiveness and that he reportedly told the mother he wished he were dead.

“I don’t know, I didn’t say to my recollection that I wish I were dead,” replied Sandusky. “I was hopeful that we could reconcile things.”

Costas then brought up a janitor’s claim that he witnessed Sandusky performing oral sex back on a young boy in the showers of the Penn State locker room in 2000, claims Sandusky also denied. When Costas asked why anyone would fabricate such a story, Sandusky simply said, “you’d have to ask them.”

Sandusky’s attorney Joe Amendola also appeared on the show and insisted that the charges against his client would not hold up.

“We expect we’re going to have a number of kids, now how many of those so-called eight kids? We’re not sure. But we anticipate we’re going to have several of those kids come forward and say ‘this never happened, this is me, the allegation, it never occurred.’”

Amendola then claimed that the alleged victim in the incident McQueary described said himself that it never happened. When Costas told Amendola that the alleged victim could not even be identified by the commonwealth, the attorney said that he “thinks he found him.”

Amendola then told Costas that he “believed in Jerry’s innocence,” and that he would even allow his own children to be alone with him.

Switching back to Sandusky, Costas asked him if former Penn State coach Joe Paterno had any information on activities prior to the 2002 report.

“I can’t totally answer that question,” said Sandusky. “My answer would be no.”

Sandusky also claimed Paterno never spoke to him directly about his behavior or expressed disapproval.

Sandusky was also questioned on how he felt about the effects the scandal had on Penn State University.

“How would you think I would feel about a University that I attended, about people that I worked with, about people that I cared so much about?” replied Sandusky.

Yet while Sandusky claimed he felt horrible, he also said did not feel guilty or culpable.

“No, I don’t think it’s my fault,” said Sandusky. “But I’ve obviously played a part of this. In retrospect, I shouldn’t have showered with those kids. That’s what hits me the most.”

Costas then asked Sandusky about how he felt about his public perception as a monster since the allegations broke.

“I don’t know what I can say or what I could say that would make anybody feel any different now,” said Sandusky. “I would just say that if somehow people could hang on until my attorney has a chance to fight for my innocence, that’s about all I could ask right now.”

The interview then closed with the following from Sandusky:

“Obviously, it’s a huge challenge.”
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Old 11-17-2011, 08:54 AM
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Second Mile Camp Had Cross Dressing
Updated: Monday, 14 Nov 2011, 5:18 PM EST
Published : Monday, 14 Nov 2011, 5:17 PM EST

PHILADELPHIA - Only on Fox: a former Berks County camp operator speaks about summer camp programs run by the Second Mile, the foundation started by former Penn State coach Jerry Sandusky.

Second Mile has strongly stated that none of its programs or activities was linked to the alleged charges against Sandusky.

Rob Lehr, a former camp operator, is speaking out about what he saw and heard. He rented the camp to the group for a four-week period annually. The camp has now been sold and Second Mile no longer uses the facility.

"Not surprised at all," Lehr told Fox 29.

Lehr is the former director of a camp in the deep woods of Berks County, where children from the Second Mile would come each summer for several years.

"I never saw anything illegal. I would have reported it in a heart beat. Did I see things that I thought were immoral? Yes," Lehr said.

But last week when the child sex abuse charges surfaced against Sandusky, Lehr started remembering Sandusky's 4-week Second Mile camp.

"It always seemed a little secretive," he says.

He says he never witnessed any inappropriate sexual contact, but witnessed some questionable activity.

"Camp counselors cross dressing for one of the evening events with children. The following year now they [had] some of the boys cross dressing," he says.

Lehr also said shower curtains would be taken down when Second Mile was at the camp.

Lehr has not been interviewed by state investigators on the Sandusky case, but he says if asked he would cooperate.

"In hindsight you kind of look back and give it a second thought now," he says.

We called Second Mile and emailed the main offices for a comment. They did not respond.

We also reached out to the law firm now representing the second mile and former Philadelphia district attorney Lynne Abraham who is now the lead attorney for Second Mile.

Abraham's spokesperson said she had not seen the specifics in our story and may comment at some future date.
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Old 11-17-2011, 11:46 AM
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Police: Penn State asst. didn't tell us of abuse

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) — Penn State police and their counterparts in State College said they had no record of a former graduate assistant reporting a sexual assault by former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky on a 10-year-old boy in a campus shower, a detail that runs counter to claims made in an email to former teammates.

The police response to Mike McQueary's claim that he reported the alleged assault came shortly after a lawyer said Wednesday that he had a client who would testify that he was sexually abused by Sandusky, who is accused of abusing eight boys, some on campus, over 15 years.

"I am appalled by the fact that Mr. Sandusky has elected to re-victimize these young men at a time when they should be healing," Harrisburg attorney Ben Andreozzi said in a statement released by his office. "He fully intends to testify that he was severely sexually assaulted by Mr. Sandusky."

The client is not the same boy McQueary told a grand jury he saw being sexually assaulted by Sandusky in a shower on university property in 2002.

McQueary, who is now an assistant coach but has been placed on administrative leave, wrote in the email given to The Associated Press that he had "discussions with police and with the official at the university in charge of police" about what he saw. In the email, McQueary did not specify whether he spoke to campus or State College police.

State College borough police Chief Tom King said McQueary didn't make a report to his department. Penn State spokeswoman Annemarie Mountz said campus police also didn't have any record of a report filed in 2002 by McQueary.

Mountz noted that the 23-page grand jury report was the state attorney general's summary of testimony, so it's unclear what McQueary's full testimony was. McQueary and a law firm representing him did not return phone calls Wednesday.

Pennsylvania lawmakers are starting to plan for a special commission that will examine the legal issues raised by the child sex-abuse scandal, which has raised questions both ethical and criminal about why allegations of abuse went unreported for so long.

The scandal has resulted in the ousting of school President Graham Spanier and longtime coach Joe Paterno, and has brought shame to one of college football's legendary programs. Athletic Director Tim Curley has been placed on administrative leave, and Vice President Gary Schultz, who was in charge of the university's police department, has stepped down.

Schultz and Curley are charged with lying to the grand jury and failure to report to police, and Sandusky is charged with child sex abuse. All maintain their innocence.

The commission being set up by Pennsylvania lawmakers will consider changes to state law in the wake of the scandal. The plan was described as being in the planning stage, including meetings of leaders and their aides.

Topics are likely to include mandatory reporting of suspected abuse, and the legal definition of child abuse, said Senate Democratic spokeswoman Lisa Scullin.

Sandusky's lawyer, Joe Amendola, appeared with him on NBC's "Rock Center" on Monday night and cast doubt on the evidence in the case.

"We anticipate we're going to have at least several of those kids come forward and say, 'This never happened. This is me. This is the allegation. It never occurred,'" Amendola said.

Sandusky, 67, appeared on the show by phone and said he had showered with boys but never molested them.

It remains unclear how many accusers have surfaced more than a week after state police and the attorney general's office said at a news conference they were seeking additional potential victims and witnesses.

Andreozzi said he has his "finger on the pulse" of the case and knows of no accusers changing their stories or refusing to testify.

"To the contrary, others are actually coming forward, and I will have more information for you later this week," Andreozzi said.

State police spokeswoman Maria Finn said investigators have told her that published accounts reporting how many people have come forward are inaccurate and they are not disclosing their internal figures.

Some plaintiffs' lawyers are starting to advertise on their websites for potential Sandusky victims, vowing to get justice. Jeff Anderson, a St. Paul, Minn., attorney, has long represented clergy abuse victims and told The Associated Press that he has been retained by several people he described as Sandusky victims.

"There's a great deal of fury and confusion," particularly because Sandusky is free on bail, Anderson said. "Getting (them) help and cooperating with law enforcement is our first priority."

The "time for reckoning," in the form of civil lawsuits, will come later, Anderson said.

Anderson declined to say whether his clients are among the eight boys who were labeled as victims in the grand jury report.

A new judge has been assigned to handle the charges against Sandusky. The change removed a State College judge with ties to a charity founded by Sandusky for at-risk children, The Second Mile.

Sandusky is due in court on Dec. 7, and a Westmoreland County senior district judge will preside over his preliminary hearing. Robert E. Scott is taking over the hearing from Centre County District Judge Leslie Dutchcot.

Dutchcot has donated money to The Second Mile, where authorities say Sandusky met his victims. The office said Scott has no known ties to Penn State or The Second Mile.

In State College, Penn State announced that David M. Joyner, a physician and member of its board of trustees who played football and wrestled for the school, will serve as acting athletic director, replacing Curley on an interim basis.

New details have also emerged about how the case ended up in the hands of the state attorney general's office. Former Centre County District Attorney Michael Madeira said that his wife's brother was Sandusky's adopted son.

"I reviewed it, and I made the decision it needed to be investigated further," Madeira said. "But the apparent conflict of interest created an impediment for me to make those kinds of decisions."
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Old 11-24-2011, 08:46 AM
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Family Member Accuses Sandusky of Abuse
Jerry Sandusky's attorney Joe Amendola says 1 of the 2 new sexual abuse allegations is from a family member of the former coach
By Lou Dubois | Wednesday, Nov 23, 2011 | Updated 11:02 PM

In the latest twist to the Jerry Sandusky alleged child sex scandal, it appears that one of the two new sexual abuse allegations we told you about yesterday was made by a family member of the former Penn State football coach.

Sandusky’s attorney Joe Amendola told Sara Ganim of The Patriot-News that the one allegation stems from difficulties within the child’s immediate family, a statement he later confirmed to NBC News. He said the assault is alleged to have occurred prior to Sandusky’s arrest earlier this month, but was not brought to the authorities attention until after the former Penn State coach was charged.

The Patriot-News is withholding the child’s relationship to Sandusky to shield the child’s identity.

To the Associated Press, Amendola characterized the second claim as an example of people trying to mimic other allegations.

"That doesn't surprise me because we believe there would be a number of copycat allegations, people who really maybe not even had direct contact with Jerry but...try to jump on the bandwagon."

If the accusations result in charges, Amendola said they'll be vigorously contested.

These two new accusations are being investigated by the state's Children and Youth Services, which means the accusations are coming not from adults, but from children. Right now, there are eight other alleged cases mentioned in the Grand Jury report.

A ninth person reportedly came forward with allegations after Sandusky's arrest on Nov. 5. In each of those cases, the alleged victims are now adults.
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Old 11-24-2011, 08:34 PM
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Default Re: Ex-Penn St. Coach Charged With Sex Abuse

Supporting, Defending, or Enabling a pedophile or homosexual or buying into their BS arguments (they were "born this way" or "how do you KNOW they are gay?" or they are "just people, just like everybody else" or "marriage is just between two people who "love" each other...or any of the other homo blather) carries certain penalty.

What could possibly be worth this guy's continued freedom?
The stupidity is the failure to properly identify the threat. You cannot apply reason to an un-reasonable or non-reasoning people in an attempt to second guess their motives. There is no "why" because it is the nature of such to infect, rob, rape and murder when prey is available and vulnerable.

As long as people subscribe to the belief that all cultures, religions and people are created equal, prey will be plentiful.
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Old 11-25-2011, 07:48 AM
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PSU Child Sex Abuse Accuser Tries to Stop Sandusky Charity From Transferring Assets: NYT
Lawyers say at least 11 alleged victims of abuse plan to sue State College-based charity
By Dan Stamm | Friday, Nov 25, 2011 | Updated 7:45 AM

Lawyers for one of Jerry Sandusky’s alleged victims went to court earlier this week to try and stop the charity the alleged child sex abuser founded from diverting and/or transferring assets, the New York Times reported.

The injunction -- filed in state court Wednesday -- seeks to freeze the more than $9 million that the Second Mile reportedly had in assets last year, the Times reported.

Lawyers representing “Victim 4” say that at least 11 other people allegedly victimized by Sandusky plan on suing the charity found almost 35 years ago by the former Penn State assistant football coach, the Times said.

Lawyers for some of his victims explained to the Times why they wanted to freeze Sandusky's charity's assets:

“We felt it was necessary to take this action after learning the organization was considering transferring its programs and not continuing its operations,” Benjamin Andreozzi and Jeffrey Fritz, lawyers for a client they referred to as Victim 4, said in a statement. “We believe it is in the best interest of our clients, as well as the other victims, to ensure that the organization is being financially responsible.”

Andreozzi, based in Harrisburg, Pa., has advised or is representing several Sandusky accusers. He recently partnered with Fritz, a Philadelphia lawyer. The injunction requests that Second Mile assets “not be dissipated, encumbered or in any way obligated or disturbed in any form and should be available to victims of sexual abuse.”
Sources told NBC Philadelphia last week that the Second Mile -- an organization geared towards serving disadvantaged children -- was considering closing down and dispersing its programming to other non-profits.

The injunction wouldn’t stop the State College-based charity from its current operation but would safeguard any organization money from being untouchable in civil proceedings, lawyers told the Time.
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