Sunday, October 11

Kudravetz: Case Against PSU Even Weaker After Heim's Letter

Published October 8, 2015 

In light of recent comments by former Second Mile Vice Chairman Bruce Heim, I'd like to submit the following:

Heim made comments recently after being disinvited from the Penn State football game coin toss. He indicated that he did not think Jerry Sandusky had done anything wrong; Sandusky showering with kids was not considered unusual; and he did not think at the time that Sandusky was a pedophile. 

These comments raise important questions with respect to the entire Sandusky matter.
Penn State reported the 2001 shower incident to The Second Mile, Sandusky's employer. The 2001 statute was followed, even exceeded, by Penn State. Thus, there was no cover-up or "conspiracy of silence" by Penn State.

Conversely, The Second Mile violated the law when it chose not to report the 2001 shower incident to child protective services. The Second Mile leadership also consciously withheld Penn State's report from its board of directors.

Why, then, were the Penn State administrators charged with failure to report and a cover-up? And why, as mandated reporters, were the leaders of The Second Mile not charged at all?

The Office of Attorney General should drop the charges against the Penn State administrators immediately. It has no case, and it never did.



  1. You make excellent points here. But let's not forget, that this corruption was all possible because Louis Freeh put his stamp of approval on it all. Louis Freeh could smell the cesspool of corruption that is the PA judiciary. And so, like a fly, he landed where there was filth for him to feed on. He ate his 8.5 million dollar fill, and continues sending his bills as extortion to hide the pile of crap that he ate from. The clear pattern for these corrupt leaders that falsely accused Curley, Schultz, Graham Spanier, and Joe Paterno, is to accuse and then use the corrupt judiciary to back up the false charges. Trouble is, they can't actually have a trial, because those accused aren't guilty and there is no evidence to support the charges. There seems to be desperate attempts to fabricate evidence for the bought-off newspapers. But nothing actually gets to trial, because it's all a sham.
    This is really a simple and obvious case of state judicial and legislative system that's been hi-jacked by criminals. And there's a pattern to their criminality. Any honest person is seen as a threat to their criminal empire. So they concoct an accusation and get their bought-off news media to print the bogus charges and the bogus evidence against innocent people. But strangely, year after year goes by and no trial. Stacy Parks Miller accused of forging a judge's signature, pretty serious stuff, what happened to that "charge" and trial? Joe Paterno, as he is dying, is accused of being the main player and orchestrator of a Second Mile/Sandusky child abuse racket? But conveniently, for the Corbett Attorney General's office, Paterno dies with no chance to go to trial and prove his innocence. Curley, Spanier, and Schultz have their lives on hold while they wait for a trial. Has it been four years now? Right to a speedy trial in America? Yes, but not in Pennsylvania where the government is criminal. Attorney General Kane begins to find the outrageous corruption going on around her, and guess what? Like the pattern shows, she's accused of serious crimes. Accused mind you, not a trial, or impartial jury that she is entitled to, but farce headlines with bogus evidence like the phony Stacy Parks Miller "forgery".
    And Louis Freeh thrives on this sort of criminality, it's his livelihood.

    1. Truthseeker,
      Agree that the Commonwealth is using the court of public opinion to convict innocent individuals. It also appears that document fraud/forgery is one of the preferred methods used to frame individuals.

      The emails in the Penn State case and the "oath" in the Kane case are of very questionable authenticity.

      I have to disagree on Parks-Miller. A whistleblower came forward making the accusations of forgery. The "system" quashed it by using its other favorite tactic -- a grand jury investigation. As you know, a grand jury would indict a ham sandwich, so for it not to find cause for an arrest is highly unusual.

      It appears Miller is part of the system.

    2. Okay, thanks for clarifying the Parks-Miller issue. I had assumed that she was another women in power being attacked by the "old boys" club within the corrupt system. But you say she's was probably too friendly with this judge, and gave herself "permission" to sign for him. And she was almost busted by a whistleblower that's not part of their tight little circle of deception. It sure gets tough to sort it all out sometimes.

    3. Parks-Miller is the first female DA in Centre County so it seems unlikely she is part of the old boys club.

      The whistleblower in the Parks-Miller case may have been like Mike McQueary and not told the whole truth. Like Spanier, Parks-Miller has a defamation lawsuit but against a sitting judge, Centre County commissioners and others.

      Parks-Miller claims this was a politically motivated smear. Attorney General Kane is claiming the same in her legal troubles.

      Defamation cases are difficult to win even when the plaintiff is innocent, and they often backfire because the defendants can bring up negative things in the plaintiff's background. I don't know why Parks-Miller would sue if she was guilty.

  2. I think Freeh was merely parroting what the porn emailers at the Attorney General's office were telling him. Hopefully that will come out in court when Freeh, Fina and others testify.

    I think the reason why Curley and Schultz were charged in 2011 was to remove them as defense witnesses for Sandusky. If Curley, Schultz and Dranov all testified that Mike McQueary never told them it was sexual in 2001, McQueary would not have been credible.

    1. Tim,
      No doubt Freeh was simply reiterating the grand jury investigation findings and embellishing with evidence that the AG's office had not yet made public.

      The PSU BOT was happy to pay $8.5 million for the appearance of an investigation.