Boys sex after school

But Learning for Life’s Bay Area executive director, Sharon Rhone, issued a statement saying the after-school program takes extensive care to prevent abuse, including through a “comprehensive program of education.” “We are pleased that this matter has been resolved and that we’ve reached a mutually agreed upon settlement.

The family was paid $500,000, of which $200,000 was used to pay for the girl’s attorney fees, records show.

Attorneys with the Sedgwick law firm, representing Learning for Life, filed motions asking that records showing the program’s payment of $500,000 to the girl’s family be kept under seal because “the public may infer from that amount that Learning for Life is liable for damages in that amount,” adding that “the public’s interest in this particular settlement amount is low.” But Superior Court Judge Robert Freedman ruled the attorneys had not proved that the settlement amount was “so sensitive that disclosure would harm an interest overriding the right of public access.” Attorneys from the Sedgwick firm did not respond to multiple requests for comment.

— In Northampton County lives a merry young genius named Kedar Narayan, who wants to replace every manicured lawn in the country — even the world — with a pollinator garden irresistible to birds and bees. — A 13-year-old boy faces sexual assault charges after police say he assaulted a 14-year-old girl on the grounds of Montrose Area Junior/Senior High School.

State police began an investigation last week after the girl reported the assault happened after school Wednesday.

An after-care school counselor who was fired from Plantation Middle School last month has confessed to trying to lure seven underage boys into sexual activity with him, federal prosecutors said on Wednesday.

Roosevelt Miller told investigators he fondled the private parts of an underage boy at a bus stop, tried to get at least one boy to come to his home for sex and also tried to get some of the children to conceal what he was doing, authorities said.

In light of Learning for Life’s failure to get the settlement sealed, Liberty is one of the few people in the state legally restricted from mentioning the amount.

“I’m vehemently opposed to secret settlements,” Liberty said.

Even a shameless shape-shifter whose only firm stands are for cameras and a political illiterate wh (read more) Scranton Cultural Center generated .9 million in economic activity in Lackawanna County last year, an economic impact study found.

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