It’s with some, solemn pride that I say that I’ve been a de facto voice of the Joe Paterno opposition.
enn State officials elected to take down the Joe Paterno Statue outside of Beaver Stadium Sunday morning, but another bombshell could come on Monday.
Penn State’s president is methodically seeking input from trustees, alumni and other constituencies about the fate of the Joe Paterno statue outside the football stadium.
Penn State still seems to be weaving in the wake of the Freeh report last week.
As the NCAA considers whether Penn State should face penalties following the Jerry Sandusky child sex abuse scandal — including a possible shutdown of its celebrated football program — the university says it will respond within days to the governing body’s demand for information.
“The Joe that I knew, for the four years that I was under his rule and then as I knew him years after, Joe, he did not waver on the character, on the integrity, all those things.”
For Joe Paterno, his legacy will always lay on the same shelf with the horror that Jerry Sandusky wrought upon Happy Valley.
Penn State’s investigation into the Jerry Sandusky scandal concludes that the administrators who fielded a 2001 complaint about him created a dangerous situation for future victims by not reporting the matter.
Former Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky had three of the 51 child sex-abuse charges against him dismissed before attorneys began closing arguments in the high-profile case that led to the firing of longtime head coach Joe Paterno.
Jerry Sandusky’s attorney says everyone should “stay tuned” to find out if the former Penn State assistant coach will take the stand in his high-profile child sex abuse trial.