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Reactions to the Freeh report from around college football

Spanier and Sandusky attend the Second Mile Celebrity Golf Classic in State College Reuters

Earlier this morning, the report led by former FBI chief Louis Freeh investigating Penn State’s actions in the Jerry Sandusky case was released.

As expected, its contents were beyond damaging to several PSU admins, as well as former coach Joe Paterno. 

But coverage of the Freeh report is just beginning. We’ll post certain individual reactions of the report from around college football as they come in, but check back to this page throughout the day for other statements, columns and links.

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– The Big Ten issued a statement last night before the Freeh release. It doesn’t say much, but if you’re interested… 

– What happened at Penn State is a lesson for all schools, writes Stewart Mandel. A solid piece.

– Sally Jenkins calls Paterno a “hubristic, indictable hypocrite.”

– Penn State reps issued a series of statements as well.

– No doubt about it, Paterno’s legacy is in shreds, writes John Gonzalez of CSNPhilly.

– Nike has already taken Paterno’s name off the child development center on its Beaverton campus.

– Former Penn State linebacker LaVar Arrington calls the Freeh report “ unbiased and fair.

– The Paterno family “accepts the criticism” of Joe’s actions in the Sandusky scandal.

– Video of the Freeh press conference.

– The NCAA says Penn State has four questions to which it needs to respond. What exactly is the NCAA looking for?

– Penn State passed legislation Wednesday limiting athletic facility access to players and athletics personnel.

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26 Responses to “Reactions to the Freeh report from around college football”
  1. stoutfiles says: Jul 12, 2012 10:54 AM

    Remove everything JoePa related from the university. Prosecute everyone involved.

    I hope the NCAA has the cojones to punish PSU harshly for this. Their football program should be dead for years to come. Football is just a game, and is insignificant when compared to what happened to those kids.

  2. arizonapetdoctor says: Jul 12, 2012 11:05 AM

    Seems like the Penn State legislation passed is a day late and a dollar short. Based on this report (which I have admittedly not read) which according to new outlets is critical of JoePa, it will be interesting to see which of his vocal supporters on this site will admit that he was seriously complicit in this situation, claim conspiracy, or just remain silent

  3. mitchbergersayskissthering says: Jul 12, 2012 11:10 AM

    I agree 100% with the first part. But I don’t understand your logic in the second paragraph. You say football is only a game and is insignificant compared to what happened to the victims; yet you feel as though shutting down the football program will somehow bring justice to the victims. You can’t have it both ways.

    I’m not going to lose any sleep if they shut down the football program, but in reality it’s only going to hurt the players, students and the new coaching staff who are all 100% innocent.

    Justice will only come when Spanier, Shultz and Curley (as well as anyone else involved in the cover up) are sent to prison. It’s a shame Paterno isn’t still alive as I feel he got off way too easy.

  4. rsmeans says: Jul 12, 2012 11:11 AM

    Death Penalty for Penn State Football and recognition that Joe Paterno and his family are all scum bags.

  5. florida727 says: Jul 12, 2012 11:21 AM

    Mixed feelings. The death penalty doesn’t really penalize those complicit/guilty of wrongdoing… they’re all already gone. Yet “something” needs to be done to show that this kind of behavior is (obviously) unacceptable.

    The fates of Spanier, Shultz and Curley are pretty much determined now. They’ll all see jail time most likely. But do the innocent ones, the current players, new coaches, faculty, alumni, etc., do they really deserve to pay a penalty for something they clearly didn’t contribute to? That’s the part I’m wrestling with. Fortunately for me I guess, someone else gets to make that call. I don’t envy their position though. As I’ve stated before, there are no winners in this.

  6. mitchbergersayskissthering says: Jul 12, 2012 11:21 AM

    Rsmeans,

    I agree Paterno was a scumbag. Infact I’ve felt that way long before the Sandusky scandal broke. He’s been a figurehead coach for over a decade who used Tom Bradley to rack up wins in order to pad his total and break the record. It’s become obvious that the only thing he ever cared about was his legacy. Not the students, not the University and certainly not the victims.

    That said, I don’t see what the Death Penalty will accomplish. It won’t punish anyone directly related to the rapes or cover up. It will only affect the innocent students, players and faculty at Penn State who’s reputation has already been tarnished due to the actions of a few “people”. That’s not to say I don’t understand why people are calling for it. Your anger is justified. I just respectfully disagree that it will solve anything.

  7. catfish252 says: Jul 12, 2012 11:29 AM

    I have always been a Penn State fan however not an alum. I have always thought the world of Penn State, Joe Paterno and Penn State football.

    Today I couldn’t be more angry with Paterno and the rest of the cowards who ran Penn State during the time this all was going on. I believe that anyone connected with Penn State who were in the know and deliberately covered up Sandusky’s action are just as guilty as Sandusky himself. I believe anyone connected with this terrible crime needs to go to jail for an extremely long period of time, be stripped of any retirement benefits that they currently may be entitled to and never be allowed oversight of student/children’s programs ever again.

    The buildings on campus where these crimes were committed should be torn down, all buildings, statues, pictures, paintings, and street names that honor any of these individuals should be immediately removed/renamed.

    I also hope that the NCAA deals Penn State the so called ‘Death Penalty’. I believe somewhere in the neighborhood of 10-15 years would be the minimum. I also hope that the NCAA would allow all current football players to transfer to any other institution without any loss of eligibility. It certainly wasn’t their fault.

    I believe that Joe Paterno gained all too much power over the years, that football money became too important and he may have positioned himself to ‘run’ Penn State as he saw fit. Ultimately I pin the majority of blame on Paterno and will never be able to think of him again in the same way. I wish Paterno was still alive to see exactly the discredit and dishonor he brought upon a once great and proud institution and football tradition. I don’t believe it was the cancer that killed him, it was the knowledge and shame he knew he brought upon Penn State.

  8. delfi2 says: Jul 12, 2012 11:37 AM

    “Its common practice to shower with young boys” ? “It happens all over the country” Former asst coaches testifying this crap?!!

    What the hell is going on here? I was a college athlete, coached for ten years after school…..and NO, this is not common practice. f***ing idiots!!!!

    Go crawl under a rock and die you pathetic cover up clones. Just plain sick how delusional these people are at PSU.

    Can we make an example out of these fools so this never happens again. At least the cover never happens again….cause you know there are sick people out there, but just not EVERYONE, right?!

  9. uaevolsfan says: Jul 12, 2012 11:50 AM

    I agree that the Penn State football program should be shut down. Not only as a punishment to that particular institution, which benefited greatly from this cover-up, but as a message to other institutions to get their collective houses in order as well.

    I would not be surprised to see other universities be much more forthcoming about their own demons when faced with the prospect of being in the same situation.

  10. jammers11 says: Jul 12, 2012 12:29 PM

    This is what happens when people put other people like Joe Paterno on a pedestal. Penn State fans practically worshiped this man and he could do no wrong in their eyes. Just look how those morons reacted when Paterno got fired. He could do whatever he wanted while he was head coach of Penn State. It’s sickening.

  11. mhalt99 says: Jul 12, 2012 12:32 PM

    mitchbergersayskissthering,

    Football is a profit center for top universities, especially Penn State. One of the main reasons that the school covered up and allowed Sandusky to continue to rape young boys was that they were protecting a very lucrative business in which they made millions upon millions of dollars. At Penn State the football program was used as a “power nexus” where many state politicians, businessmen, powerbrokers and leaders would congregate – a superbox on any given saturday in state college had more deals than any golf course. Particularly to Penn State who ran their program under the guise of “doing things the right way” any crack to the facade would have hurt earnings and overall power of the brand more than say it would to a program that has had trouble in the past, such as Miami.

    Not punishing the program actually encourages coverups by the NCAA. While programs like Tennesse and Colorado have fallen and other programs like a West Virginia or a TCU have risen….or even a Rutgers which has spent millions just for a seat at the table, Penn State has stayed relatively the same (near the top) by covering up. By punishing the program, schools that have done the right thing, such as Temple or Pitt will see a boom from local recruits and some of the power brokers that Penn State has had a strangle hold on. It will hurt the program by in effect leveling the playing field. This will happen not just locally but regionally and nationally as well.

    The alternative of doing nothing allows Penn State to hold onto their money and power that they would have lost if they had come forward years ago. They will go on as if nothing had happened atop the college football landscape. No lesson will be learned other then that cheaters win.

    Football coaches and players will all move on. These are not kids from Rutgers that didn’t have offers at other schools. Many players will have their pick of schools as the NCAA will waive transfer restrictions or their scholarships will be honored at Penn State without them playing football as is done with players with medical issues. Some players will move on to 1AA. The only coaches that may have a problem are McQueary and Jay Paterno.

    Joe Paterno himself was going to allow Sandusky, the defensive coordinator that earned the linebacker u title for Penn State and a national championship to coach as long as he liked, while knowing his deeds – this would be the equivalent of not punishing the football program.

    Students will be the losers here. They will not have football games to go to on the weekend and the tuition may rise and programs/facilities cut depending on the size of the lawsuit. As Penn State is a good regional academic school some of them may transfer as well. However their degree as well as all alumni’s degrees will be tainted by this scandal.

    One last note. The Miami hooker scandal involving Paul Dee has not been heard of in awhile. What would happen the NCAA took no action on Penn State but took severe action on Miami. Also, if nothing happens to Penn State or Miami what pressure will be felt by USC, who had a hammer laid down on them for relatively minor transgressions. What about other schools who have recently had sanctions levied on them. What about future schools who have sanctions levied on them. What will their reactions be if the NCAA does nothing here?

    Overall I feel that mitchbergersayskissthering, you and your school are seriously missing the point.

  12. quintink says: Jul 12, 2012 12:41 PM

    I agree that the Penn State football program should receive the death penalty. The actions of those in charge at PSU are despicable. Let the NCAA know directly by signing this petition:

    http://www.change.org/petitions/ncaa-president-mark-a-emmert-impose-the-death-penalty-on-the-penn-state-football-program?share_id=AvSHmEIUcr

  13. paulieorkid says: Jul 12, 2012 1:01 PM

    My take is Paterno spent a half century of his life running an absolutely spotless program with a focus on education, graduation and character — and when Paterno learned of some twisted pedophile, he didn’t want some human garbage like that to tarnish his previously pristine program.

    The result was poor judgment. It’s sad on many levels. The victims are at the top of that list. Paterno’s life and legacy were gunned down too. Just crappy all around.

    Nice job, Sandusky — you really made a difference on this planet.

    Sandusky: what a complete freakshow douchebag extraordinaire. Don’t give him solitary – it’s too good for him.

  14. lurch61 says: Jul 12, 2012 1:38 PM

    Maybe a good punishment for the University without hurting the players and coaches of the football program is to let the season go on as always. Pay the coaches, and whoever else is employed legally there but limit revenues. Free tickets for all games, NO Television revenue, No bowl game bonuses. Hit them in the pockets where they receive money but allow the program to go on.

  15. allib232 says: Jul 12, 2012 1:44 PM

    mhalt99

    What happened at Penn State and Miami are two totally separate things. Miami was accused by a guy who is in jail for lying and who gained over $900 mill by doing so from various wealthy people in south Florida. Some of the administration told athletes to stay away from Schapiro, others didn’t know what he was really doing because he was that good at lying. I’m sure there are other facts and evidence other than that guys word, there has to be. No one covered anything up at Miami like they did at Penn State.

    What happened at Penn State was ENABLED by the administration. THEY DID NOTHING to stop Sandusky. These are both bad things yes, but you cannot put Miami in the same boat as Penn State.

    Nothing can be judged on Miami yet anyways because the NCAA is doing their investigation still. Other than that I agree with your comment

  16. kage10 says: Jul 12, 2012 1:58 PM

    paulieorkid, you are missing the whole reason why this happened. Joe Paterno had a legacy of covering everything up – criminal problems, academic problems, and who knows what other problems, that his players had. He didn’t report it or let the university take care of it like they did with other students. He swept it under the run which is why people thought he ran a “clean” program. He didn’t let the word out. This was just another thing that he, and his bosses (who weren’t leaders”, did. It was curious to me that last year, there was a PSU football lockerroom fight – do you really think this was the first and only problem at Penn STate? No, it’s the first one that the public ever heard about because Joe was gone. Good riddance. http://articles.nydailynews.com/2011-12-19/news/30532490_1_curtis-drake-penn-state-latest-episode

  17. omniusprime says: Jul 12, 2012 4:55 PM

    The NCAA had better administer the “death penalty” to Penn State’s football program or it will lose all credibility as regards protecting children from pedophiles. The NCAA has to send a clear message to all colleges that any sports program can never be held above the law, nor can any coach be allowed to cover up a heinous crime without being properly punished. All of the Penn State administrators involved in covering up these horrible crimes against children need to be prosecuted in court and given lifetime prison sentences.

    The legacy of Joe Paterno must be from now on one of the most despicable coaches to ever coach a college program. All of his records must be abolished, the NCAA can never allow a known criminal who covered up for another known criminal to have any NCAA records or NCAA records are nothing but garbage. Now we know why he never retired, he had to stay at Penn State to continue the coverup. Joe was human garbage, just as guilty as that human piece of trash Sandusky.

    Would Ronald Reagan say to Penn State “Tear down Paterno’s statue”? You betcha! Let’s never forget that Paterno was a republican.

  18. dannythebisforbeast says: Jul 12, 2012 6:00 PM

    For everyone calling paterno a scumbag his family scumbags etc. know this Graham Spanier as of today still collects a paycheck from Penn State as a professor.

    The entire board knew for at least 2 years maybe as many as 7 years and did nothing. Anyone calling for the heads???
    Nope…know why because you don’t know their names. Know why??? Because they paid for the investigation.

    What about the failed investigations, people who let him adopt children,second mile. All these things and people should Have been investigated

  19. scarecrowx says: Jul 12, 2012 6:55 PM

    Folks, this is the one…

    If there is any case that deserves the death penalty (both definitions), this is it. There is no other case that has ever been this severe in the actions that occurred, the actions that were KNOWINGLY ALLOWED to continue to occur after being made aware of it, and the overall cover-up. And all due to the all mighty dollar and protection of a reputation. Money and reputation were KNOWINGLY placed ahead of the welfare of children.

    I agree that this should be about punishing those directly involved. And I hope that happens from a criminal/civil perspective. However, this is a case where the concept of an entire University must be held accountable. An example must be made, and it must extreme and harsh. The first action that should be taken is to severely hit the University in the exact place that they put above the welfare of children… MONEY.

    Now, I recognize that everyone has concerns over the punishment affecting the existing students. Folks, I am sorry here, but get over it. It is unfortunate, but my concerns lie solely with what happened and making sure it never happens again… not just at Penn State, but anywhere.

    Tuition and room/board costs at Penn State should be frozen for the next 5 years. All scholarships (sports and/or academic) granted up to present shall be honored, even if the sport is cut by Penn State or if they are banned by the NCAA from participating. This will help reduce the effect on the students that are currently enrolled and prevent Penn State from trying to offset its losses in revenue costs that ensue below. This will also allow future students the ability to consider if Penn State is where they want to enroll in the future since they will be aware of the punishment.

    What happened at Penn State is unacceptable on every level. An example must now be made. A message needs to be sent to everyone that this will not be tolerated. When the concept of a cover-up enters the minds of another university in the future, the idea of “paying for it later” needs to immediately be considered way worse than the benefits of a cover up.

    Now, the “sentencing” prescribed by the NCAA needs to be done without “recommendations from Penn State”. Who cares what Penn State imposes on itself. It needs to be decided by the NCAA without the concern/consent of what Penn State or any other colleges think. Actually, they could listen to the victims and take any suggestions from them if they want to. Here are my thoughts on punishment… with the primary concept being on MONEY.

    -Football ban for 20 years. No football team period. Cannot collect any revenues for the outside use of the football facilities during this time.

    -All other sports banned for 1 year.

    -No revenues can be collected by Penn State for 5 years in any sport. Or they can be collected, but they are fined the same amount (whichever, the point is that Penn State does not get the money or the ability to use it for anything).

    – Cannot be eligible for any post-season tounaments or national championships for 10 years.

    Again, I am not concerned about anything other than making sure that this never happens again. The message needs to be loud and clear that the MONEY lost when you get busted from a cover up that is this severe is worse than the hit the University will take for addressing properly at the time it occurs.

    Oh, and by the way, I hope everyone involved in the cover up burns and rots in Hell.

    You think this is too severe? Now ask yourself if the pusnishment fits the crime. There is no punishment that can be too severe.

  20. mitchbergersayskissthering says: Jul 12, 2012 7:11 PM

    mhalt99,

    Sorry, I don’t believe I’m missing the point, I just don’t happen agree with yours. Shutting down PSU’s football program is not going to prevent corruption in college football in the slightest. That is some serious wishful thinking. If that were the case, schools would have stopped paying athletes after the NCAA dropped the hammer on SMU but they didn’t. Business went on as usual and athletes kept/keep getting paid for their services.

    The whole “cheaters” win notion if PSU doesn’t get the death penalty is skewed as well. Nobody wins in this situation. Nobody. To even suggest this is absurd. Penn State is about to get rocked by lawsuits and will likely lose millions upon millions of dollars. It’s reputation is forever tarnished and the BOD will most likely be forced to resign, as they should. And most importantly, the scumbags who let this abuse go on will face prison time.

    To suggest that Penn State will go on like nothing happened if the death penalty isn’t handed out is ridiculous. This scandal has forever changed the way the public views the school. It has damaged the school’s prestige and will continue to cost the school a countless amount of dollars.

    Unlike the situation in Miami, this is a criminal matter. And again, the people responsible will face prison time. For some reason people seem to think “the death penalty” is a more just and severe punishment than serving time, which it’s not.

    So, I’ll say it again. It is my opinion that giving the school the death penalty solves nothing and only serves to punish innocent students and faculty. It will not deter corruption ( do you seriously believe this? ). It will only give certain people the satisfaction of knowing Penn State has been further punished for the actions of a few people.

    If you want the NCAA to send a message, it’s going to need to completely overhaul the way collegiate sports are run. Like I said before, I won’t lose any sleep if they do infact shut down the football program for a couple of years. I simply don’t think it will send the message that you seem to think it will and I certainly don’t think it’s going to punish anyone involved in the scandal. In Sandusky’s case, his punishment has already been handed out…and for Spanier, Shultz and Curley, their punishment is not far behind.

  21. spankygreen says: Jul 12, 2012 8:48 PM

    Knowingly, knowingly…….That is what makes the hair stand up on my neck…….for those of you who try and downplay this act by JoePa as poor Judgement must be all kinds of stupid. How can any reasonable person allow this to go on for over a decade, cover it up and all the while insisting he does not want to learn college coaching to the likes of coach Jackie Sherill and Barry Switzer………Sad state of affairs we have in this country………,,,,life lesson………be very careful of who you put on a pedestal, you will surely be surprised by their off field and private lives…….Man will let you down every time…….

  22. fightingwombat says: Jul 12, 2012 9:00 PM

    Leadership at the school, from the President on down to leadership in the Athletic Department needs to be reviewed by an independent third party, and if there are individuals that knew of what had happened, they need to be immediately terminated. If there are individuals that have retired and are collecting pensions, there should be legal action taken against them to either terminate or dramatically reduce their pensions, and recoup any monies collected.

    As for the athletes… they are the ones that are caught in a difficult position. If any of them request to another school, they should be allowed, with full eligibility.

    The school should pull down anything with JoePa’s name on it… the man’s actions sullies the reputation of a good school… something that won’t be returning for quite some time.

  23. fightingwombat says: Jul 12, 2012 9:08 PM

    BTW – Football program shut down for five (5) years… it’s a moneymaker for the school and JoePa and Sandusky profited off of it…the school profited off of it…

    This can’t be allowed to happen again….EVER AGAIN!!!

  24. daboyzaredabombdiggity says: Jul 14, 2012 3:06 PM

    A few things that need explaining, IMO:

    Why was Freeh asked NOT to interview McQueary? He would seem to be a logical person to debrief on at least one report of child rape. Also, my hats off to McQueary for showing us “the Penn State Way”….it appears ATT that he did indeed do the right thing…

    I still haven’t heard which of the BOT may have also known for years what sandusky was up to. (I’ll never capitalize the bastard’s name again!)

    In fact, the BOT has done one helluva job of coming away from this report looking QUITE clean and tidy. BS….this group will be the next bunch of lowlifes to fall!

    The BOT’s lack of any substantive action only means that the cover-ups continue. How could one possibly dare to resign and appear guilty when one, in fact, is. And…we all know the best way to kill something is exactly what the BOT is attempting: send it to committee.

    Finally…hats off to the PSU staff, faculty and alumni, and especially to those that tried to expose the truth about Paterno’s evil empire. For years people will associate Penn State with institution-supported child rape.

    This is nothing but a lose-lose situation for everyone involved with such a fine acedemic institution.

  25. daboyzaredabombdiggity says: Jul 14, 2012 3:38 PM

    Here’s what I would like to see happen:

    Penn State and the NCAA conduct a joint press conference which opens with a formal apology to the victims and their families, and where PSU, under advisement from the NCAA, agrees to close down all athletic programs for 1 year and the football program for 5 years.

    During these 5 years, and in cooperation with the state legislature, all lost funding will be replaced with taxpayer dollars and returned to the university’s academic programs ONLY.

    All affected athletic programs will be allowed monitored and restricted re-admittance to the NCAA after this time has passed.

    Penn State agrees to limit BOT terms to 5 years, and all current Board of Trustee members agree to resign.

    Those people at the upper echelons of power that are revealed to be knowingly involved in these crimes are to have their likenesses and names removed from all University facilities, memorials, etc… and banned forever from the PSU campus and events, including home and away events.

    And then the healing begins, and Penn State and all of its greatness begins to move on from this nightmare.

  26. fullthrottle13 says: Jul 15, 2012 11:33 PM

    TO PENN STATE ALUMNI, STUDENTS, FAMILY AND FRIENDS OUR MOST HUMBLE BLESSINGS AND PRAYERS GO OUT TO ALL OF YOU.

    MANY FOLKS AROUND THE COUNTRY CAN SEE WHAT IS OCCURRING HERE , JOE PATERNO IS THE SCAPEGOAT FOR THE TRAGEDY THAT OCCURRED AT PENN STATE. SHANE ON THEM FOR ALLOWING THAT TO OCCUR TO A MAN WHO DEDICATED HIS LIFE TO YOUR COLLEGE, STATE AND TO THE GAME OF FOOTBALL. I FEEL SORRY FOR HIS FAMILY AND TO THOSE WHO LOVED HIM FOR ALLOWING SUCH DISGRACE COME TO HIS NAME.

    HE FOLLOWED PROTOCOL AS WITH EVERY BUSINESS, COLLEGE IN THIS COUNTRY OR ANY POLITICAL POWERHOUSE , ALL THE WAY TO THE WHITE HOUSE.

    HEARSAY , RUMORS NOT PERSONALLY WITNESSED IS AND WILL ALWAYS BE A “HE SAID SHE SAID” OCCURANCE AND HAPPENS IN EVERY COLLEGE OR BUSINESS IN THIS GREAT NATION.

    THE CHAIN OF COMMAND IS STILL THE CORRECT PROTOCAL AND WE NEED TO ALLOW THE POWERS TO BE TO INVESTIGATE THESE TYPES OF RUMORS RUMORS OR HEARSAY THAT INVOLVE ANY POSSIBLE VICTIM WHO IS AT RISK FOR ANY REASON.

    JOE PARTERNO DID MORE FOR PENN STATE AND ITS EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM, THE SPORTS PROGRAM WHICH INCLUDED FOOTBALL, THE STATE OF PA AND COUNTLESS SUCCESSFUL STUDENTS WHO RESPECTED HIS LEADERSHIP VISION, AND FAITH.

    DID HE HAVE REGRETS WHEN THE FACTS CAME OUT, I’M SURE JOE DID, HAD HE WISHED HE HAD DONE MORE , THE ANSWER I’M SURE IS YES, BUT HE CANNOT BE HELD ACCOUNTABLE FOR HIS SUPERIORS DECISIONS. THAT SIMPLY WRONG .

    TO DISCRACE A MAN IN HIS FINAL DAYS WHEN HE DEDICATED HIS LIFE TO YOUR COMMUNITY, YOUR COLLEGE AND THIS GAME IS SAD IN ITSELF, AND ALSO IS A HORRIBLE TRAGEDY FOR HIS FAMILY WHO GAVE YOU ALL SO MUCH .

    JERRY SANDUSKY WILL BURN IN HELL FOR HIS ACTIONS AND THOSE WHO PROTECTED HIM WILL JOIN HIM IN A MUCH HIGHER COURT.

    I TRULY HOPE YOU LEAVE JOES STATIUE UP AND CLEAR UP THE REAL ISSUE OF FIRING THE BOARD , ITS PRESIDENT AND ALL WHO KNEW FACTS ABOUT THIS TRAGEDY

    WE THE PEOPLE MUST BEGIN PUSHING FOR HARDER LAWS AND PUNISHMENTS THAT ADDRESS’S CRIMINALS WHO KILL RAPE OR KIDNAP…, CASTRATION FOR 1ST TIME OFFENDERS, AND DEATH IN 30 DAYS FOR ALL THOSE WHO ARE CONVICTED WITH DNA EVIDENCE .

    AN EYE FOR AN EYE ……HARSH CRIMES REQUIRE HARSH PENALTIES.

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