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Misconduct

NEWS
May 3, 2012 | By John P. Martin and David O'Reilly, Inquirer Staff Writers
Archbishop Charles J. Chaput plans to meet Wednesday with hundreds of Archdiocese of Philadelphia priests, stirring hopes that he may announce the fates of nearly two dozen clergy suspended last year over child sex-abuse or misconduct allegations. The e-mail invitation sent to priests Monday did not disclose the purpose of the afternoon gathering at Cardinal O'Hara High School in Springfield, Delaware County. Archdiocesan officials did not respond to a request for comment Tuesday.
NEWS
April 16, 2012 | ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON - A Secret Service scandal involving prostitutes in Colombia that has overshadowed President Obama's diplomatic mission in Latin America probably isn't an isolated incident, and the agency should ensure that it doesn't happen again, a leading House Republican said Sunday. California Rep. Darrell Issa, chairman of a House investigative panel, said that he wasn't certain whether Congress would hold hearings on the misconduct. But lawmakers will be looking "over the shoulder" of the Secret Service, he said, to make sure that the agency's method for training and screening agents isn't endangering the nation's VIPs.
SPORTS
April 16, 2012
THE FLYERS-PENGUINS series finally displayed the snarl everyone expected in the first period of Game 3, when the teams combined for 72 penalty minutes. The biggest series of altercations came with 12:02 gone in the period. The craziest thing was not how Sidney Crosby started the whole thing - first by banging away at goaltender Ilya Bryzgalov's glove after he made a save, and then later by knocking away Jakub Voracek's glove as Voracek was bending over to pick it up - and still left the Flyers with a man disadvantage after all of the calculations were made.
NEWS
April 9, 2012 | By Susan Snyder, Inquirer Staff Writer
The 19-page letter from the U.S. Department of Education to colleges and universities across the nation last April made already-busy Philadelphia lawyer Gina Maisto Smith even busier. The letter emphasized that colleges had to respond to any complaint of sexual misconduct, even if the victim didn't want to press charges or otherwise pursue it. Some colleges hadn't been investigating such complaints even though a 2001 Education Department document recommended it, said Smith, a former sex-crimes prosecutor who now specializes in law involving sexual misconduct on college campuses and other institutions.
BUSINESS
March 2, 2012 | By Stacey Burling, Inquirer Staff Writer
An internal investigation by the University of Pennsylvania found no evidence of research misconduct or plagiarism by two psychiatry professors - one of whom is the chair of the department - who were accused by a colleague of putting their names on a ghostwritten paper in 2001. The report said that though current standards would have required Dwight Evans, chair of Penn's psychiatry department, and Laszlo Gyulai, now an emeritus associate professor of psychiatry, to acknowledge that they had received "assistance from a medical writer," guidelines in effect in 2001 did not. Last summer, Jay D. Amsterdam, a Penn professor who also had been involved in the study of the effect of the antidepressant Paxil on depression in patients with bipolar disorder, filed a complaint with the federal Office of Research Integrity about the study.
NEWS
February 16, 2012 | By Kathleen Brady Shea, Inquirer Staff Writer
After a yearlong investigation, the state Judicial Conduct Board has filed a formal complaint against a Chester County district judge, accusing her of giving preferential treatment to a son with a long rap sheet. Judge Rita Arnold was escorted by sheriffs Wednesday from the Downingtown District Court, and ordered to relinquish her keys and avoid contact with any employees "pending prosecution," said an order from Chester County Court President Judge James P. MacElree 3d. Arnold's attorney, Dawson R. Muth, did not return telephone calls seeking comment.
NEWS
February 9, 2012 | By Nedra Pickler, Associated Press
WASHINGTON - A federal judge on Wednesday rejected arguments from four attorneys who prosecuted Sen. Ted Stevens to keep private a report that reveals details of their mishandling of the case, but said he would not hold them criminally responsible for their "ill-gotten verdict. " U.S. District Judge Emmet Sullivan ordered that a 500-page report into the Justice Department's botched corruption case against Stevens be released March 15, along with any written objections the attorneys targeted in the investigation wish to include.
SPORTS
February 7, 2012 | DAILY NEWS STAFF REPORT
The NHL will not discipline the Flyers' Tom Sestito for allegedly pulling Brandon Prust's hair during Sunday's loss to the Rangers. "That's something you don't do," Prust said, according to a report in ESPNNewYork.com. Prust seemed surprised that the league was looking into it and said he did not care whether Sestito was fined or suspended. Sestito was involved in three fights in the game, including two with defenseman Stu Bickel. Sestito was given a game misconduct for his third fight, the limit for one player in a game.
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