Report: Judge says LSU may have broken law in concealing Les Miles sexual misconduct investigation

Report: Judge says LSU may have broken law in concealing Les Miles sexual misconduct investigation
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LSU may have committed a crime by hiding an investigation into a sexual harassment complaint against former head football coach Les Miles from the public, a federal judge said, according to The Advocate.

The actions taken by LSU and the Taylor Porter law firm may have qualified as injuring public records, according to The Advocate, which is a crime.

Louisiana statute defines second-degree injuring public records as, in part, “the intentional removal, mutilation, destruction, alteration, falsification, or concealment of any record, document, or other thing, defined as a public record.”

The order arose during a lawsuit from former Associate Athletic Director Sharon Lewis, whose lawyers requested an unredacted copy of student’s sexual harassment complaint against Miles, according to The Advocate.

Miles settled a lawsuit with the student in 2013, according to The Advocate.

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Mary founded Scoop Tour with an aim to bring relevant and unaltered news to the general public with a specific view point for each story catered by the team. She is a proficient journalist who holds a reputable portfolio with proficiency in content analysis and research. With ample knowledge about the Automobile industry, she also contributes her knowledge for the Automobile section of the website.

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