Sunday, June 24, 2012

Tropical Storm Debby Located Offshore in the Gulf

Tropical Storm Debby is just offshore in the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday, its track still far from certain as forecasters warned the system blamed for heavy rain squalls and one tornado in Florida could achieve near hurricane force winds early in the week.

Amid an ongoing threat of torrential downpours, authorities went on the alert for the possibility of flooding and strong winds from Texas to Florida. At least one tornado linked to the storm touched down Saturday in southwest Florida, but no injuries were reported. Heavy squalls pounded parts of that state.

At 2 a.m. EDT Sunday, Debby was about 200 miles (320 kilometers) south-southeast of the mouth of the Mississippi River, with maximum sustained winds of 50 mph (85 kph), the Nationial Hurricane Center in Miami said. Debby was moving toward the north at 6 mph (9 kph).

The center of Debby was expected to linger in the northern Gulf over the next few days with no landfall in the immediate forecast. And while the storm's track remained far from certain, the hurricane center said Debby was forecast to continue a slow northward trek during the day Sunday.

Forecasters said some strengthening was expected in the coming 48 hours and Debby could be near hurricane strength by Monday night. Meanwhile, up to six inches of rain along the coast, with isolated amounts of 10 inches were possible.

It was the first time four tropical storms have been recorded before July 1 during the Atlantic hurricane season since record keeping began in 1851.

Debby forced the suspension of 8 percent of the region's oil and gas production.

The government reported that nine production platforms and one drilling rig were evacuated. The suspended crude production amounts to about 2 percent of U.S production and about 0.1 percent of global production. The reduced production is not expected to impact oil prices unless the storm strengthens and forces more production platforms to close.

A tropical storm warning was issued for part of the southeast Louisiana coast. Officials there have been monitoring the weather closely for the last several days. Some low-lying areas close to the coast flood easily in rough weather.

Near the mouth of the Mississippi southeast of New Orleans, Plaquemines Parish President Billy Nungesser said officials were making preparations to protect the main highway from tidal flooding.

A tornado touched down in Collier County in southwest Florida and forecasters warned other twisters were possible.

Several homes were damaged and tree limbs were down, smashing atop at least two cars, The Naples Daily News reported.

"This is quite common with this type of storm," senior hurricane specialist Stacy Stewart with the National Hurricane Center said of the twisters. "They tend to not be very large or long-lived, which can be difficult to detect on radar. So people need to keep an eye on the sky."

Out in the Gulf, Anadarko Petroleum removed all non-essential personnel and expects to close four facilities in the central and eastern Gulf by Saturday. Chevron, Royal Dutch Shell and Marathon Oil said non-essential personnel were being removed but production was not being affected. ExxonMobil reported that its operations were unaffected.

Alberto was the first storm this year. It formed off the South Carolina coast on May 19, almost two weeks before the hurricane season officially began June 3.

Thursday, June 21, 2012

Adopted Son of Sandusky Accuses Him of Sexual Abuse

The prosecutor crossed the courtroom, stood behind Jerry Sandusky, and said of the 10 alleged sexual-abuse victims, “Their childhoods have been incinerated by this serial pedophile.” Sandusky turned awkwardly in his chair and looked up at Joe McGettigan, whose gaze stayed locked on the jury. “He knows he did it, you know he did it. Find him guilty of everything!” At that, McGettigan quickly took his seat, and the jury began deliberations at 1:12 p.m.

Because the jury is sequestered, they will not hear of the explosive revelation that came out just moments later: One of Sandusky's adopted sons has reportedly just revealed to prosecutors that he, too, was a sexual molestation victim of the former Penn State football coach. According to the Patriot-News, the newspaper that won a Pulitzer Prize for first reporting the Sandusky scandal, 33-year-old Matt Sandusky had agreed to testify if called, but apparently the judge denied the prosecution's last-minute request. The Daily Beast spoke to Matt's biological mother, Debra Rose Long, in the courtroom today, but she declined to comment on the record. Long has always said she believes the Sanduskys "stole" her son from her, officially adopting him when he turned 18.

A statement released by attorneys Andrew Shubin and Justine Andronici reads in part: "During the trial, Matt Sandusky contacted us and requested our advice and assistance in arranging a meeting with prosecutors to disclose for the first time in this case that he is a victim of Jerry Sandusky's abuse...This has been an extremely painful experience for Matt and he has asked us to convey his request that the media respect his privacy. There will be no further comment at this time."

McGettigan's closing argument came to a crescendo when McGettigan spoke of his days as a homicide prosecutor and the night he says he emptied his pockets at home and thought, I got one too many souls in my pocket—lives that are gone. Now acting as the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania’s lead prosecutor on the Sandusky case, McGettigan told the jury, “I feel like I have ... 10 pieces of souls in my pocket.” He asked the jury, composed of seven women and five men, to find justice for the alleged victims.

The arguments ended seven days of often explicit testimony from young men who accused the former Penn State football coach of grooming them, groping them, and manipulating them into oral and anal sex acts. The activity took place, according to the accusers, in Penn State showers, a basement bedroom at the Sandusky home, and in various hotel rooms.

Some of the charges were dropped as the trial progressed, leaving the jury to come to an agreement on 48 charges including involuntary deviate sexual intercourse, indecent assault of a child, corruption of minors, and endangering the welfare of a child.

Defense attorney Joe Amendola went first. Striking a thoughtful pose, hands stuck in his pants pockets, he admitted to the jury that he had a daunting task.

“How could eight individuals and Mike McQueary and a janitor come in and say these things happened if they didn’t happen?” he asked with a shrug of his lean shoulders. He then launched into a presentation that could best be described as an “it-doesn’t make-sense” defense, punctuated often with the phrase, “Use your common sense, folks.”

Amendola asked the jurors to think about the timing of the charges, coming after one 15-year-old boy made allegations in 2008. Police then spent three years trying to find other victims before filing charges in November 2011.

“So, out of the blue, after all these years, when Jerry Sandusky’s in his mid-50s, he decides to become a child molester?”

“If they thought he was such a monster, why didn’t they arrest him [in 2008] and take him off the streets?” Amendola asked, nearly shouting although he stood just a few feet in front of the jury box.

“So, out of the blue, after all these years, when Jerry Sandusky’s in his mid-50s, he decides to become a child molester?” After a dramatic pause Amendola added, “Does that make any sense to anybody?”

The defense spent considerable time attempting to plant seeds of the doubts in the jury’s minds. The jury had heard from Cpl. Joseph Leiter and Cpl. Scott Rossman, state troopers and lead investigators on the Sandusky case, who both testified they never tell potential sex-abuse victims about what other suspected victims have told them. However, the defense had discovered a tape recording of the two officers doing exactly that with alleged victim No. 4. Amendola interpreted the troopers’ statements to the young man—in which they said “about nine victims” had already revealed oral sex and rape—as unethical coaching of a witness. He implied they were part of a conspiracy to bring down Sandusky, a famous Penn State coach.

“They were going to get him come hell or high water—even if they had to coach the witnesses!” Amendola shouted with dramatic wave of his arm. But he also admitted his client had “made dumb decisions, stupid decisions.”

The defense attorney also made much of the argument that as a Penn State coach working up to “17 hours a day during football season,” Sandusky wouldn’t have had time to rotate so many young boys in and out of his house.

Amendola slammed assistant Penn State coach Mike McQueary who testified about stumbling across Sandusky and a young boy engaged in what he believed was anal sex in a locker room shower in 2001.

“Mike McQueary didn’t do one thing to stop what he says he saw!” Amendola said. “Use your common sense. They presented no victim emergency medical one even called the police.”

And finally, Amendola pointed to the spectator section and spoke of all the plaintiffs' lawyers in the room, representing the alleged victims. “You have to decide if they are sitting in this courtroom without having been paid a penny, out of the goodness of their hearts.” And then the familiar refrain. “It just doesn’t make any sense, folks!”

The jury was afforded a 20-minute break to “clear their heads,” as Senior Judge John Cleland described it. Then it was the prosecution’s turn.

Joe McGettigan immediately set about to address some of the defense attorney’s points. First, the so-called Trooper Tape.

“The thing I heard on that that was most important was, ‘You are not alone,’” he said, referring to a frequent mantra of Corporal Leiter’s as he spoke to the young man who would come to be known as victim No. 4. “And, they didn’t let you hear the rest of that tape or you would have heard of all the things that man did to [name redacted.]”

As to the idea that there had been some conspiracy to get Sandusky, McGettigan scoffed. Any such scheme, he said, would have had to include too many people: state troopers; agents of the attorney general’s office; the office of Child and Youth Services; and members of the grand jury, “23 citizens just like yourself.” He added, motioning to his co-counsel: “Oh, yeah, and me and Mr. Fina here too.The idea collapses under its own weight.”

When childhood photos of eight alleged victims were projected on the courtroom’s big screen, members of the jury alternated their gaze from the monitor to the four grown men sitting in the front rows, now ages 18 to 28. McGettigan asked jurors to “have some sympathy and compassion” for the accusing witnesses, “as they tried to tell you about things they had long buried.”

In the jury box, No. 7, a Penn State student, No. 6, an alternate who recently replaced another who was taken ill, and juror No. 4 stared intently at the witnesses, many of whom were seated next to their mothers. One of the young men, a recent Bible College graduate, sat with his arms tightly wrapped around himself. The others jiggled their legs nervously as they listened to McGettigan.

At the defense table, Jerry Sandusky sat with his mouth opened slightly and his eyes blinking at a rapid pace. He too was listening closely.

“They will say, but look at all the good he’s done,” the prosecutor continued, referring to Sandusky’s Second Mile charity for disadvantaged youth. “Is that supposed to be some dispensation” to molest, he asked.

McGettigan used the phrase “predatory pedophile” several times in referring to the defendant and spoke of the phases a child molester goes through while cultivating a child. He then reminded jurors of what happened to each of the victims.

“The predatory pedophile thinks, I’ve done no wrong,” the attorney said, and pointing over at Sandusky he said in an incredulous tone, “He thinks these are relationships ... relationships that [others] wouldn’t understand. That’s what’s known as the denying pedophile.”

McGettigan defended Mike McQueary, saying, “Can you imagine the sheer shock he felt? He’s not perfect and may deserve some criticism,” McGettigan continued, “but he stepped up, took the oath, and told you what he saw.”

He saved any mention of the testimony of Mrs. Sandusky for the end.

“The one question that spoke volumes ... do you remember what it was?” he asked the jury, standing not three feet away from the jury box. “I asked her, Why would all these people lie? Remember her answer? ‘I don’t know,’” he said, quoting Dottie Sandusky. “I could have said, ‘You know. You know they’re not lying.’”

At the end of the closing arguments, the jury was sent out to begin deliberations, but the attorneys lingered. Both sides accepted congratulations from their respective camps, and then people began to disperse. McGettigan and his team lingered with the four young accusers. Moms hugged prosecution investigators, and McGettigan playfully hugged alleged victim No.9 and ruffled his hair. After shaking hands all around, he turned to the 18-year-old whose statements to police sparked the Sandusky investigation so many years ago. The boy with the haunted eyes shook hands with the prosecutor. Then they shared a nice long hug.

Monday, June 18, 2012

6.4 Magnitude Earthquake Strikes off the East Coast of Japan

A 6.4 magnitude earthquake struck off the coast of Japan early on Monday, the U.S. Geological Survey said. The epicenter was 72 miles southeast of Morioka on Japan’s Pacific coast, the USGS said, updating an initial report that said the quake was of magnitude 6.3 and 95 miles off the coast. The depth of the earthquake was 31.8 km (19.8) below the ocean floor. The epicenter of the 6.4 magnitude earthquake was 405 km (252 miles) NNE of Tokyo. No tsunami warnings have been issued and there were no reports of injuries.

Russia to Send Ships and Marines to Syria

Two Russian navy ships are completing preparations to sail to Syria with a unit of marines on a mission to protect the Russian citizens and the nation’s base in Syria, a news report said on Monday. The deployment appears to reflect Moscow’s growing concern about Syrian President Bashar Assad’s future.

The Interfax news agency quoted an unidentified Russian navy official as saying that the two amphibious landing vessels, Nikolai Filchenkov and Caesar Kunikov, will be heading shortly to the Syrian port of Tartus, but did not give a precise date.

The official said the ships will carry an unspecified number of marines to protect Russians in Syria and evacuate some equipment from Tartus, if it is necessary.

Each ship is capable of carrying up to 300 marines and a dozen tanks, according to Russian media reports. That would make it the largest known Russian troop deployment to Syria, signaling that Moscow is becoming increasingly uneasy about Syria’s slide toward civil war.

Interfax also quoted a deputy Russian air force chief as saying that Russia will give the necessary protection to its citizens in Syria.

“We must protect our citizens,” Maj.-Gen. Vladimir Gradusov was quoted as saying. “We won’t abandon the Russians and will evacuate them from the conflict zone, if necessary.”

Asked whether the air force would provide air support for the navy squadron, Gradusov said they will act on orders.

The Defense Ministry had no immediate comment, and an official at the Black Sea fleet declined to comment.

Tartus is Russia’s only naval base outside the former Soviet Union, serving Russian navy ships on missions to the Mediterranean and hosting an unspecified number of military personnel.

Russian officials have said that other Russian navy ships that have called at Tartus this year also had marines on board, but it has remained unclear whether they rotated the troops at Tartus or simply protected the ships during their mission and returned home.

Russia also has an unspecified number of military advisers teaching Syrians how to use Russian weapons, which make up the bulk of Syrian arsenals.

Syria is Russia’s last remaining ally in the Middle East, and has been a major customer of Soviet and Russian weapons industries for the last four decades, acquiring billions of dollars worth of combat jets, helicopters, missiles, armored vehicles and other military gear.

Russia has shielded Assad’s regime from international sanctions over its violent crackdown on protests. Moscow also has continued to provide Syria with arms, despite Western calls for a halt in supplies.

U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton issued a harsh reprimand of Russia last week, when she said that Moscow “dramatically” escalated the crisis in Syria by sending attack helicopters there. The State Department acknowledged later the helicopters she accused Moscow of sending were actually refurbished ones already owned by the Assad regime, but Russia was clearly annoyed, and the spat further fueled tensions ahead of President Barack Obama’s meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin on the sidelines of the G-20 summit in Mexico on Monday.

Opposition groups say more than 14,000 people have been killed since the Syrian uprising began in March 2011 with mostly peaceful protests against Assad’s autocratic regime. But a ferocious government crackdown led many to take up arms, and the conflict is now an armed insurgency.

Russia has criticized Assad for slow reforms and heavy-handed use of force, but has strongly opposed any sanctions or foreign interference in Syrian affairs.

2 Reported Dead When Militants From Egypt Infiltrate Israel

Unidentified militants from Egypt infiltrated Israel early on Monday, opening antitank fire against Israeli civilians building a security fence along the border with Egypt's turbulent Sinai desert, the Israeli military said.

Israeli radio and TV stations reported that one worker was killed and that an explosive device was also set off during the attack. Military spokesman Brig.-Gen. Yoav Mordechai told Israel Radio that one militant was shot dead by forces who arrived at the scene.

He said other militants were believed to be at large and that troops were searching for them. Israelis living in the area were asked to remain inside their communities until the military concludes its search, and two major roads in the area were closed to civilian traffic, he said.

The incident underscored the Egyptian government's increasing loss of control over the Sinai, where political turmoil, weak policing and difficult terrain have encouraged Islamic militant activity in the region.

Israel had been bracing for the possibility of attacks from the area after rockets believed fired from Sinai struck southern Israel over the weekend.

Last August, gunmen from Sinai crossed into Israel and ambushed vehicles on a desert highway, killing eight Israelis. Six Egyptians were killed in Israel's subsequent hunt for the militants, causing a diplomatic crisis that ended with an Israeli apology.

In response to the growing threat, Israel has increased its surveillance on the Egyptian border and is building an electronic barrier along the 230-kilometer frontier in a bid to keep out both militants and illegal migrants from Africa.

It's Been Said That Jack Osbourne's Form of Multiple Sclerosis is 'Very Treatable'

The most common form of multiple sclerosis is known as “relapsing-remitting MS.” It’s an autoimmune disease that takes affect on the central nervous system.

It is characterized by episodes of inflammation and neurological dysfunction such as blurred or double vision, numbness, weakness or imbalance that can come and go. An episode can last a few weeks to a few months, but we can speed recovery with steroids.

Jack Osbourne’s age is pretty typical for when MS can occur. It’s usually diagnosed between 20 and 50 years of age. This is a very treatable form of MS. There are many medications that can prevent relapses. When dealt with proactively, the medications are very, very good.

Penn State Officials Exposed at Jerry Sandusky trial

Week 2 of testimony in the Jerry Sandusky trial began on Monday. After five days of stories of alleged sexual abuse by a series of accusers as young as 10 or 11 at the time, Sandusky's attorneys will begin to present their defense. Firsthand accounts last week from the courtroom in Bellefonte, Pa., were heartbreaking, humanizing the young boys that are now grown men, who sat before an audience and recounted the alleged atrocities that were first brought to light last fall in a chilling grand jury report.

With that comes a renewed anger over a story that incited the American public last November when Sandusky was indicted. Back then, the overriding reaction could be summed up: Joe Paterno must pay. As Sandusky's former boss and the most powerful and recognizable man on Penn State's campus, the 84-year-old football coach endured a swift, brutal downfall, denounced for failing to take swifter action when told in 2001 by then graduate assistant Mike McQueary of a sexual incident involving Sandusky and a young boy in the Penn State locker room. Paterno himself would later concede: "I wish I had done more," one of his last public comments before dying of lung cancer in January.

Though Paterno was never charged with a crime, he was the first to be tried in this fiasco, albeit in the court of public opinion. Sandusky, the man whose alleged crimes form the basis of this scandal, is being tried in a real court as we speak, faced with a likely life prison sentence if convicted of even some of the 51 counts he's facing.

But the story will be far from over if and when jurors reach that verdict. Three senior Penn State administrators -- athletic director Tim Curley, retired senior vice president Gary Schultz and former university president Graham Spanier -- also knew of McQueary's account but chose not to alert authorities. As new details emerge, it appears their day of reckoning is coming. And when it does, the public may see this was not the "biggest scandal in college sports history," as many declared it last fall. In fact, it was something much worse.

In an interview with The Associated Press, Penn State board member Keith Masser became the first power figure at the university to say publicly that he suspects that the administration headed by Spanier engaged in a cover-up regarding Sandusky. The board fired Spanier on Nov. 9, the same night it ousted Paterno. However, "We had no idea [at the time] he would be involved in a cover-up," said Masser.

Masser's statement stems from an explosive Sandusky-related revelation early last week. As first reported by NBC News, an ongoing investigation being conducted for the board by former FBI director Louis Freeh has uncovered e-mails and documents showing discussions between Spanier and other officials over McQueary's account about Sandusky and the boy in the shower. They've since been turned over to state prosecutors. In one exchange, Spanier and Schultz -- who oversaw the university's police department -- agreed not to inform social services agencies because it would be "humane" to Sandusky.

The e-mails apparently contradict previous testimony by Curley, Schultz "and others," said NBC's law enforcement source, that they were not told the true nature of what McQueary now says he saw in that shower. ("Absent seeing a penis, yes, I think they were having sex," he testified last week.) In his grand jury testimony, Schultz said, "... the allegations came across as not that serious." And yet it was also reported last week that Schultz -- who McQueary viewed to be "very much like a district attorney" of Penn State -- maintained a secret file on Sandusky. McQueary's father, John, also testified last week, recalling a conversation with Schultz at the time in which "Mr. Schultz said he had heard noise about this before, earlier than Mike's [complaint]."

Similarly, Curley told the grand jury that McQueary said Sandusky and the boy "were horsing around, that they were playful," that "I was not aware of anything sexual." It's not clear yet the extent of what Spanier knew. He did not meet with McQueary but was briefed by the other two officials. But whatever's contained in those documents, it's enough that Spanier is suing the university to turn over e-mails sent between 1998 and 2004, and for Masser, the board member, to suspect the president's involvement in a cover-up.

"I hope the truth comes out, and from a board standpoint it was Freeh's investigation that found these e-mails that relate Spanier, Curley and Schultz to the suspected cover-up," said Masser.

In a statement issued last week, attorneys for Schultz and Curley contend that the new information "confirms that as they testified at the grand jury, Tim Curley and Gary Schultz conscientiously considered Mike McQueary's reports of observing inappropriate conduct, reported it to the University President Graham Spanier, and deliberated about how to responsibly deal with the conduct and handle the situation properly."

Schultz and Curley will eventually have their day in court. Spanier may, too, as prosecutors are reportedly considering criminal charges. And we'll all know a lot more once Freeh's report is completed, possibly later this summer. It's pretty clear, however, that there was an institutional breakdown in leadership of the highest possible order.

The Penn State saga is considered a sports story because Sandusky was a former football coach and many of his alleged assaults took place, disturbingly, in the football complex or, in the case of one victim, on a bowl trip. Others testified Sandusky used the lure of game tickets and inside access to the program as bait. Penn State is so synonymous with Paterno and his storied football program it's entirely justified to question how that football-worshipping culture might have enabled a formerly revered figure like Sandusky to go unhindered for so long.

But it's also grossly understating the extent of the university's failure if we limit the scope of scrutiny to the football program. This is every community or business's worst possible nightmare: Betrayal at the highest level of leadership.

In an interview with AP, Notre Dame business ethics professor Ann Tenbrunsel described the phenomenon as "motivated blindness," described as "a tendency, whether subconscious or deliberate or sometimes both, to ignore unethical or even criminal behavior by others when you perceive it to be in your best interest to do so."

Spanier, by many accounts, was an exemplary president, serving Penn State from 1995 to 2011. He was certainly highly regarded in the world of college athletics, serving as chair of the NCAA Board of Directors and the BCS Presidential Oversight Committee. "He is a great man," a respected athletic administrator told me at the time of his ouster.

But great men can still make great mistakes, and it appears there were far too many made here. This "motivated blindness" apparently inhibited everyone from a guidance counselor who didn't initially believe Victim 1 because Sandusky "has a heart of gold," to Paterno, who didn't immediately report McQueary's conversation to his bosses because he "didn't want to interfere with their weekends," to Spanier, who, if the NBC report is correct, let Sandusky off the hook to be "humane."

There are still myriad questions to be answered by Spanier, Curley, Schultz and others, but one thing seems certain: No one in a position of authority at Penn State was particularly concerned with what's humane for those kids.

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Friday, June 8, 2012

Lindsay Lohan Hospitalized After Car Accident

Lindsay Lohan was taken to the hospital Friday, June 8 after her black Porsche collided with an 18-wheel semi-trailer truck.

Santa Monica police said the accident occurred on the Pacific Coast Highway in Santa Monica and that an investigation into the collision was ongoing.

The actress was transported to the hospital. While Lohan's condition is not known, she is reportedly in the hospital with doctors performing tests, though on-scene sources say she appears to have not suffered any major injuries.

The actress' Porsche was reportedly totaled in the accident. Photos of the vehicle show a severely damaged front end, with the hood pushed up and nearly dislodged, the airbag deployed and a smashed windshield. The passenger-side window was reportedly shattered and the rear bumper was torn off her car.

In March, Lohan completed her probation related to two 2007 DUI cases and has been working steadily to get her derailed career back on track. Though she received mixed reviews, she delivered big ratings for "Saturday Night Live" when she hosted the legendary sketch comedy show earlier this year and more recently, despite reports of on-set drama, earned positive notices for her appearance on "Glee."

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Tuesday, June 5, 2012

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