Mud Man Larry Nasser Sentenced to up to 175 Years on Sex Abuse Charges


The press has done a fine job of concealing disgraced Dr. Larry Nassar’s ethnicity and other racially related details, such as his religion.

I assume he’s Middle Eastern in origins, but I do not assume that he’s a Muslim since I simply don’t know.

How a shitskin pervert like him rises to the top of the medical profession when there are still at least a few white doctors around is also a mystery.

The guy even looks like a pervert.

The Guardian

The former USA Gymnastics team doctor Larry Nassar has been sentenced to between 40 and 175 years in prison for abusing athletes in his care.

Judge Rosemarie Aquilina reached her decision after a sentence hearing that heard from dozens of women and girls, including the Olympic champions Aly Raisman and McKayla Maroney.


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Kebob Olympics Sports Doctor Sentenced to 60 Years for Child Porn

Although his name and appearance suggest a Middle Eastern birthplace, disgraced pedophile doctor Larry Nassar was apparently born in the States.

Thus, Nassar couldn’t use the defense which has been used so successfully by Muslims residing in Europe: You can’t hold me accountable because it’s part of my culture.

Given the mountain of evidence against Nassar, unless he got a San Francisco jury who had the power let him go because he was an illegal alien, Nassar had no real defense.

Maybe the other inmates will kill him since they apparently don’t like pedophiles.


Larry Nassar, the disgraced former USA Gymnastics team doctor who admitted to sexually abusing underage girls, has been sentenced to 60 years in federal prison on child pornography charges, a court official said Thursday.

US District Judge Janet Neff essentially imposed a life prison term on the 54-year-old physician, sentencing Nassar to 20 years for each of three counts, which are to be served consecutively, according to the docket.


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Nonwhite Olympics Gymnastics Doctor Larry Nassar Pleads Guilty to Sex Charges Involving Underage Girls

No news outlet that I have found is reporting the ethnicity of Dr. Larry Nassar, a vile specimen of the pedophile variety.

Nassar is clearly nonwhite, but the only information I’ve been able to turn up on him is that his nationality is American. There’s a blackout on personal information pertinent to the motivation for his sex crimes.

NBC News

A gymnastics doctor accused of molesting more than 130 former patients — including Olympic gold medalists Gabby Douglas, McKayla Maroney and Aly Raisman — pleaded guilty Wednesday to criminal sexual conduct charges in a deal that will put him behind bars for at least 25 years.


Wearing an orange jail jumpsuit, a grim-faced Larry Nassar admitted to abusing seven girls, three of them when they were under the age of 13. Under the terms of his plea agreement with Michigan prosecutors, he agreed to a sentence range of 25 to 40 years.

“Guilty as stated, your honor,” Nassar told the judge, a hangdog expression on his face, agreeing that he had penetrated girls with ungloved fingers under the guise of medical exams and treatments between 1998 and 2015.

The sicko got away with his crimes for 17 years because girls would naturally trust their doctor.

What a piece of excrement.

In a surprise statement to the court, Nassar, 54, said he was pleading guilty to help the community “move forward.”

“I pray the rosary every day for their forgiveness,” he said. “I have no animosity for anyone. I just want healing. It’s time.”

Any of Nassar’s victims can speak at his sentencing on Jan. 12. For now, Ingham County Circuit Court Judge Rosemarie Aquilina delivered a message to Nassar on their behalf.

“You used your position of trust that you had in the most vile way, to abuse children,” she said.

She said it could take many years for some victims to heal “while you spend your lifetime behind bars thinking about what you did in taking away their childhood.”

“You were trained as a healer, and what you did was harm them,” the judge added.

While the plea hearing was taking place, Raisman — a member of the 2012 and 2016 Olympic teams — tweeted that she was “disgusted” that Nassar, who has lost his license, was referred to as a doctor.

“Larry is disgusting. Larry is a MONSTER not a doctor,” she wrote.

No victims spoke during the hearing, but several held a press conference afterward to blast USA Gymnastics, which appointed Nassar team doctor, and Michigan State University, where he had his sports-medicine practice until the scandal erupted.

Rachael Denhollander said she was “grateful” for his guilty plea and “the army of women who has stopped a pedophile.”


“Today we heard the truth from Larry,” she said. “But we have yet to hear the truth from … officials who kept Larry in power for decades.”

Denhollander was the first of Nassar’s patients to go public with allegations, telling the Indianapolis Star 15 months ago that he had assaulted her while she was a club-level gymnast in Michigan.

Over weeks and months, more and more women — some of them the biggest names in the gymnastics world — came forward to say Nassar had also preyed on them. He was such a respected figure in the gymnastics world that some didn’t realize they had been abused until he was arrested.

At the start of the scandal, Nassar maintained that his “procedures” were legitimate medical practice. But his defenders dwindled after federal authorities charged him with possession of child pornography — thousands of images found on computer equipment he had thrown in the trash.

Even as Nassar pleaded guilty in the federal case, he was still fighting sexual assault charges leveled in two county courts. That changed last week when plea hearings were scheduled in Ingham County and Eaton County. Nassar pleaded guilty to seven counts in Ingham on Wednesday; he is scheduled to appear in Eaton next week. Nassar is due to be sentenced next month in the federal case.

Prosecutors said they will not oppose concurrent sentencing in the state cases and they will not prosecute Nassar for any of the other women who have filed complaints against him with police in Michigan.

Nassar, along with USA Gymnastics and Michigan State, still faces lawsuits from scores of former patients or their parents.

One of them, Kaylee Lorenz, spoke publicly for the first time on Wednesday. “I am tired of being labeled as Jane Doe,” the 18-year-old said.

She thanked Denhollander for her bravery in being the first accuser and Raisman and Maroney for adding their voices. “It helped up to get to where we are today,” she said, calling for the institutions that hired Nassar to be held accountable.

Lawsuit: NFL Tough Guys Practice and Play Doped Up on Painkillers

This article lays out the scientific evidence that the Negroid race has a lower pain threshold than other races. It turns out that women are also more sensitive to pain than men.

The subject of this post is the lawsuit brought by National Football League (NFL) players against the 32 NFL teams over excessive use of painkillers and other prescription drugs.

There’s nothing in the documents relating to the greater need for drugs by black players when compared to white players. Yet, it is reasonable to harbor suspicions that the blacks are driving teams to violate drug laws so that these alleged tough guys can be on the field on game day.

Excerpt from the Washington Post

National Football League teams violated federal laws governing prescription drugs, disregarded guidance from the Drug Enforcement Administration on how to store, track, transport and distribute controlled substances, and plied their players with powerful painkillers and anti-inflammatories each season, according to sealed court documents contained in a federal lawsuit filed by former players.

The sealed material, which was reviewed by The Washington Post, provides a rare look into the league’s relationship with drugs and how team doctors manage the pain inherent in a bruising sport to keep players on the field.

Federal law lays out strict guidelines for how teams can handle and dispense prescription drugs. The sealed court filing, which includes testimony and documents by team and league medical personnel, describes multiple instances in which team and league officials were made aware of abuses, record-keeping problems and even violations of federal law and were either slow in responding or failed to comply.

The filing, which was prepared by lawyers for the players suing the league, asserts that “every doctor deposed so far . . . has testified that they violated one or more” federal drug laws and regulations “while serving in their capacity as a team doctor.” Anthony Yates, the Pittsburgh Steelers’ team doctor and past president of the NFL Physicians Society, testified in a deposition that “a majority of clubs as of 2010 had trainers controlling and handling prescription medications and controlled substances when they should not have,” the filing states.

NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy said the allegations contained in the court filing “are meritless and the league and its clubs will continue to vigorously defend these claims.”

“The NFL clubs and their medical staffs are all in compliance with the Controlled Substances Act,” McCarthy said in an email. “. . . The NFL clubs and their medical staffs continue to put the health and safety of our players first, providing all NFL players with the highest quality medical care. Any claim or suggestion to the contrary is simply wrong.”

The details and communications were unearthed by lawyers representing more than 1,800 former professional football players who are suing the league in U.S. District Court in northern California, claiming they suffer long-term organ and joint damage, among other maladies, as a result of improper and deceptive drug distribution practices by NFL teams.

The material was collected by the players’ attorneys as part of the discovery process in the case. The attorneys redacted large portions of the 127-page complaint because both parties had agreed to do so under a court-approved protective order, sealing it from public view. The Post was able to review the redacted information because of an apparent technical error in the filing process but not some of the supporting exhibits and documents.

The filing solely reflects the ex-players’ claims against the NFL’s 32 teams, presenting their legal arguments and evidence to the court. Steven Silverman, the plaintiffs’ attorney, said he could not comment.

The court filing reveals that the teams dispensed painkillers and prescription-strength anti-inflammatories in numbers far beyond anything previously acknowledged or made public. In the calendar year of 2012, for example, the average team prescribed nearly 5,777 doses of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and 2,213 doses of controlled medications to its players, according to a March 2013 internal document from Lawrence Brown, the NFL-employed medical adviser who oversees its drug issues.

The article goes on in great, but unnecessary detail, although fans of the teams named in the Post article may find their team’s drug use stories to be interesting.

Race is real. Pain is real. In the NFL the intersection of pain and race occurs everyday. If white fans lose respect for their black heroes, so much the better. If somebody goes to jail or is fined under the RICO statutes than the NFL swamp may be drained a bit.

Nonwhite Gymnastics Doctor Larry Nassar Charged for Allegedly Fingering Girls, Child Porn


A great deal of Dr. Larry Nassar’s biographical information has been scrubbed from the Internet. It’s unclear whether he’s an immigrant or was born the USA.

Whatever the facts are about his ethnic origins, he’s one of many nonwhites (e.g. Bill Cosby) who has reached the heights of fame and wealth, only to be brought down by a taste for taboo sex with white girls and women.

Besides being charged with digital rape and other sexual abuse, Nassar was allegedly caught with thousands of photos that meet the criteria for child porn.

USA Today

Three former elite American gymnasts came forward publicly to tell their stories of sexual abuse by a former team doctor to 60 Minutes on Sunday.

Jamie Dantzscher, Jeanette Antolin and Jessica Howard all told of abuse by Larry Nassar, a longtime team doctor who is accused of sexually abusing dozens of women and girls.

Nassar is in federal custody in Michigan and has denied any wrongdoing.

The three former gymnasts spoke publicly for the first time about the alleged abuse.

Dantzscher and Antolin had previously filed lawsuits against Nassar and USA Gymnastics as Jane Doe plaintiffs.

Dantzscher was a member of the 2000 team that won a bronze medal at the Sydney Olympics. A member of the national team from 1994-2001, she also competed at the 1999 world championships. Antolin also competed at the 1999 worlds, and was part of the national team from 1995-2000. Both gymnasts went on to compete at UCLA, where they helped the Bruins win three national titles in four years.

Howard was a three-time national champion in rhythmic gymnastics, winning the title in 1999, 2000 and 2001.

The women described what they said Nassar told them was a form of treatment.

Dantzscher’s lawsuit was filed in September and is one of two lawsuits filed in California that allege Nassar would “digitally penetrate Plaintiff’s vagina in order to adjust her bones. This ‘intravaginal adjustment’ was done without gloves, lubricant, and/or a chaperone” and was done for Nassar’s sexual gratification.

Antolin’s lawsuit, filed last month, alleges Nassar used the guise of care to “fondle and grope Plaintiff’s feet, ankles, thighs, buttocks, hips, waist and neck.” It states that Nassar touched her vaginal area and perineum, without gloves and for his own sexual gratification.

“It was treatment,” Antolin said on the program. “You don’t complain about treatment.”

John Manly, the women’s attorney, also represents 25 plaintiffs in a federal lawsuit against Nassar, Michigan State, USA Gymnastics and Twistars, a Michigan gymnastics club.


USA Gymnastics said this week that it hired an investigator after learning of “athlete concerns” about Nassar in June 2015. Five weeks later, the investigator recommended USA Gymnastics notify law enforcement. USA Gymnastics contacted the FBI and removed Nassar from further assignments.

An investigation published in August by The Indianapolis Star, which is part of the USA TODAY Network, found numerous cases in which USA Gymnastics had been informed of possible sexual abuse by youth coaches that the organization failed to report to authorities. Several gymnasts said TheStar’s coverage emboldened them to bring sexual abuse allegations against Nassar, and two former gymnasts told their story in detail to The Star in September.

In November, the Michigan attorney general charged Nassar with three counts of first-degree criminal sexual conduct with a person younger than 13.

In December, Nassar was indicted on two federal charges related to child pornography. Prosecutors added a third charge, saying Nassar attempted to destroy some of the 37,000 images and videos the FBI found on his hard drives.

At least 40 women and girls are suing Michigan State related to alleged abuse by Nassar during his time there.

Heavy offers insights into Nassar’s case and background.

Nassar works on a girl in this educational video, coming very close to her genitals.