There Is A Special Place In Hell for Anyone, Be They Coach, Priest, Pastor, Politician, Professor, Youth Leader, Teacher, or Any Other Adult Individual be They in Authority or Not, Who Rapes, Sodomizes, Molests, or Abuses a Child


Let’s Be Clear, We at Believe and Say Without Fear of Successful Contradiction That There Is A Special Place In Hell for Anyone, Be They Coach, Priest, Pastor, Politician, Professor, Youth Leader, Teacher, or Any Other Adult Individual be They in Authority or Not, Who Rapes, Sodomizes, Molests, or Abuses a Child – And In Case You Don’t Know, If You Are Doing This to Children, You Are Demon-Possessed 
(And the Fire and Heat In Hell Will be Intensified for So-Called Priests and Pastors Who Commit These Satanic, Demonic Criminal Acts Against the Innocent Souls of Children)
Jesus said in Mark 9:42, “And whosoever shall offend one of these little ones that believe in me, it is better for him that a millstone were hanged about his neck, and he were cast into the sea.” 
Matthew 19:14, “Suffer little children, and forbid them not, to come unto me: for of such is the kingdom of heaven.” 
Takeaway: Here is what every parent should do today:
Sit down as a family with your children, and ask your children the question that you may not want to ask – Has anybody at church, school, or anywhere sexually molested you or acted inappropriately towards you? It is better to ask now and deal with it now, than to find out at the age of 30 or find it in a note after they have committed suicide.

I. Victim 1
For this boy, it started — as it allegedly did with most victims before him — with a barrage of gifts from Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky.
According to a state grand jury’s report outlining alleged sexual abuses by Sandusky, there were trips to professional and college football games, a computer, clothes and cash. And then, the report says, Sandusky went from mentor to sexual predator, often attacking the boy in the basement bedroom of the coach’s home or a school workout room long after coaches and other officials had gone.
In the cloaked parlance of the grand jury’s report, the boy — who was at least 11 at the beginning of the attacks that would span nearly four years ending in 2009 — is known only as “Victim 1.”
But Victim 1 was not actually Sandusky’s first alleged victim. In the report, the boy is Victim 1 for a different reason: He spoke up, went to the police, and triggered the sex abuse investigation of Sandusky that has resulted in the removal of top Penn State officials and legendary football coach Joe Paterno.
The boy showed “courage” that others — including adults in positions of power at the university — did not in dealing with Sandusky, a revered former coach who still had access to campus facilities, said Michael Gillum, the victim’s psychologist.
“We simply did what you are supposed to do,” Gillum said in an interview with USA TODAY. “Had this individual not come forward, this investigation may not have happened. Who knows how many people he saved from abuse.
“He’s a hero. That is the truth.”
The adults who could have done more, Gillum suggests, include Paterno, who according to the grand jury report was told by a graduate assistant in 2002 that Sandusky had assaulted a different young boy in the showers of Penn State’s football facility.
Paterno reported the incident to his bosses but did not notify police.
Sandusky — who met the boys through The Second Mile, a foundation he started in 1977 to help at-risk youths — now is charged with sexually abusing eight boys over 15 years.
Former PSU athletics director Tim Curley and Gary Schultz, who was the school’s senior vice president for business and finance, face perjury charges after telling grand jurors that the assistant’s report to them about the 2002 incident did not mention sexual activity.
Late Wednesday night, the scandal’s powerful aftershocks claimed the university’s two most influential figures. The school’s board of trustees voted to remove President Graham Spanier and Paterno, who presided over the Penn State program for nearly 50 years.
The scandal has raised questions over whether Penn State officials put the interests of the university and its celebrated football program over those of children who were victims of sexual abuse.
In his last hours as coach, Paterno lamented, “I wish I had done more.”
Click here to read more.

II. WATCH: The Penn State Child Sexual Abuse Scandal Details Are Unspeakable
Not far — but seemingly an eternity removed — from the bucolic patch of central Pennsylvania known as Happy Valley, Penn State’s athletics director and one of the university’s senior executives are to report to a Harrisburg judge today to answer to charges that they lied in the investigation of a series of sexual assaults on young boys.
Accused as the predator: Jerry Sandusky, one of college football’s most visible and well-respected assistant coaches before his retirement 12 years ago, a defensive maestro who helped turn the school into Linebacker U. and once was the presumed heir apparent to Nittany Lions icon Joe Paterno.
Even in the sullied world of major-college athletics, the weekend news was stunning.
The past year and half has seen Cam Newton’s father found to have shopped his eventual Heisman Trophy-winning son for profit, one of football’s most successful coaches fired from Ohio State for his dishonesty with NCAA investigators, an imprisoned booster raining down claims of illicit benefits at Miami (Fla.) and multiple cases of agent and academic malfeasance. Less unseemly are the threats, suits and countersuits accompanying conference realignment.
Now, the colleges have found an even darker corner — at Penn State of all places, an institution untouched by NCAA sanctions and, before this, scarcely a hint of any form of scandal.
Sandusky’s alleged actions, and charges that Penn State athletics director Tim Curley and Senior Vice President Gary Schultz perjured themselves before a grand jury, might represent the most damaging hit to college sports since Baylor basketball player Carlton Dotson killed teammate Patrick Dennehy in 2003. Then-coach Dave Bliss attempted a cover-up, urging players and assistants to depict the victim as a drug dealer.
Late Sunday, the Penn State board of trustees announced that Curley had requested administrative leave and Schultz had stepped down to devote time to defending themselves.
In a statement Sunday, Paterno called the charges against Sandusky shocking. “If this is true, we were all fooled, along with scores of professionals trained in such things, and we grieve for the victims and their families,” he said. “They are in our prayers.”
The 12th-ranked Nittany Lions didn’t play Saturday, and in the place of familiar game images were shots of Sandusky, 67, being escorted to and from his arraignment by two lawmen, his eyes down and hands cuffed.

Click here to read more.
III. Penn State Sandusky Grand Jury Legal Presentment 2

(Warning: The following document contains very graphic content)


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