According to the latest tabulation, the university says it has shelled out .8 million to pay for crisis communications, an internal investigation by former FBI director Louis Freeh, as well as defending against victim lawsuits in addition to other legal matters.Add to that million in settlements with 32 Sandusky accusers, million in NCAA fines and .4 million in U. Department of Education penalties and the total is at least 7.2 million and more if lost bowl game revenue is included.He previously served as a Washington correspondent for the newspaper, where he focused on investigative reporting, health care, and political and national security coverage.Or, for those with gentler tastes, a new medical school, with a teaching hospital thrown in.
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I still will stand my ground, testify and speak the truth."Sandusky, 67, faces 52 criminal counts for what a grand jury called a series of sexual assaults and abuse of 10 boys, dating to the 1990s, in hotel swimming pools, the basement of his home in State College and in the locker room showers at Penn State, where he coached football until his retirement in 1999.
The charges devastated the university and its storied football program and led to the dismissals of coach Joe Paterno and university president Graham Spanier.
Charges of perjury and failure to report the suspected abuse were filed against athletic director Tim Curley and former vice president Gary Schultz.
Curley was placed on leave and Schultz retired after they were charged."We're not going to comment about any specific issues or individuals involved in the ongoing investigation that would not be fair or appropriate," Penn State department of public information director Lisa Powers said, according to ESPN's Pedro Gomez.