Brutal: ESPN’s Mark May Goes Nuclear on Penn State

Posted by on Nov 11, 2011 at 9:09 pm

I caught ESPN’s Mark May on a segment yesterday where he was particularly harsh on Penn State assistant coach Mike McQueary, who’s got more than enough problems now. But I hadn’t caught this clip until tonight.

4 Responses to “Brutal: ESPN’s Mark May Goes Nuclear on Penn State”

  1. Zimriel on 12/12/11 at 1:59 pm

    Wait for it, TCS; it will load.

    Some very good points, but the biggest one I have is Nebraska. They should have sat this match out.

  2. chris on 12/12/11 at 2:04 pm

    When will the crowd start asking the question about what the local LGBT community knew and when they knew it? There are many in that community who were at least as likely to know of deviant sexual behavior as staff. Will they demand prosecution of the members of NAMBLA, many chapters of which meet openly in places like SF, LA and NY? Will there be any reassessment of the total breakdown of enforcement of statutory rape laws especially when young women are the victims? We have allowed society to deteriorate to a point where 12 to 16 year olds are assumed to have adult comprehension of the consequences of seduction. The all purpose fixer is slaughter of the innocent (over 50m in the era of RvW).

    The entertainment industry delivers a product that daily promotes similar predatory behavior and action without life altering consequence..

    I am sure Glee will get awards for episodes glorifying statutory rape. I guess it’s OK if someone is 13 but not 10. There is a bigger problem than PSU and the deviant Sandusky.

  3. Vladtheimp on 12/12/11 at 3:01 pm

    The media makes sure you know about the Catholic Church, Joe Paterno and Penn State, but somehow missed this:

    From the Penn State web site:

    In the case of … employees who are mandatory reporters, the statute requires the employee to report his or her suspicions to “the person in charge or a designated agent” immediately.
    All education employees should be familiar with their districts’ policies on this topic. Some districts have a specific person designated as the individual to whom such reports should be made. It is usually the principal or the school nurse or counselor. If the district has not designated a person to act in this capacity, the employee should make the report to the principal.

    Once the employee has reported to the designated agent or the person in charge, the employee’s duty to report has been satisfied. There is no need to make a further report to the Children’s Division. However, nothing in the statute precludes the employee from making a further report.

    ( I Lied – it’s taken from the Missouri NEA web site )