Penn State football
A CBS News-Quinnipiac University poll finds the state is divided over the penalties imposed on Penn State from the Jerry Sandusky sex abuse scandal.
NCAA officials say their sanctions are meant to punish and correct Penn State’s football program, but the impact is likely to extend much further.
PHILADELPHIA (CBS) – The Paterno family has released a statement in response to the NCAA’s sanctions against the Penn State football program. It reads as follows: Sexual abuse is reprehensible, especially when it involves children, […]
The NCAA’s punishment against Penn State’s football program brought on plenty of reaction in the Philadelphia area, including from the university’s alumni.
Penn State Acting Athletic Director David Joyner and Head Coach Bill O’Brien each issued a statement on Monday following the NCCA’s announcement of its sanctions against the University’s football program.
One word describes the reaction to the NCAA’s announcement here at Penn State: stunning.
Governor Corbett says he hopes the NCAA will consider the far-reaching impact that shutting down Penn State’s football program would have.
“If the Penn State football program were to receive the death penalty, I mean, most people just look at it from a football perspective. But from a community perspective, it would be devastating.”
One of the attachments, dated April 16th asks prosecutors to identify by name all accusers, including those numbered “11 through 17,” as well as those numbered “18 and beyond.”
Jerry Sandusky’s lawyer wants the judge in his child sex-abuse case to delay the start of his trial until mid-July.
Joe Paterno always said that football kept him alive. Like the rest of us, he didn’t want to die.
Former Penn State football coach Joe Paterno and his wife donated $100,000 last month to Penn State, money that was split between a library and an undergraduate fellows program that bear the family name.
Bill O’Brien asked the alumni at Penn State to give him a chance — and it looks like – finally — they are.
Former Governor Ed Rendell says Joe had to go, but says the mistake that cost Joe Paterno his job doesn’t negate all the good done by the ousted Penn State football coach.
The man who built Penn State into a national power is gone, replaced — for the moment — by chaos.