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Thread: BREAKING----> Lawsuit Accuses Antonio Brown of Rape

  1. #191
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    Quote Originally Posted by RuthlessBurgher View Post
    SI.com uncovers another woman who alleges improper conduct by Antonio Brown

    Posted by Mike Florio on September 16, 2019, 12:34 PM EDT

    As the NFL begins its investigation regarding a sexual assault and rape lawsuit filed against Patriots receiver Antonio Brown, the league may need to consider expanding the review.

    In a lengthy item from Robert Klemko of SI.com regarding various alleged failures by Brown to pay bills and otherwise act like a normal, decent human being, Klemko shares the story of a female painter whom Brown hired to create a mural at Brown’s house.

    The unnamed woman claims that, on the second day of the job, the arrangement took a turn.

    “I’m on my knees painting the [mural], and he walks up to me butt-ass naked, with a hand cloth covering his [penis] and starts having a conversation with me,” the woman told Klemko. “Unfortunately, I’ve been tried [by men] a lot of times, so I just kept my cool and kept painting. After that, it all ended abruptly.”

    In all, Klemo spoke to more than two dozen people who have experienced “a pattern of disturbing, sometimes bizarre behavior” while interacting with Brown.

    The Klemko story doesn’t break dramatic new ground, but it reconfirms the notion that Brown has managed to maintain two personas throughout much of his NFL career. The dark side of AB first emerged when he threatened in 2018 an ESPN writer who was gathering negative information about Brown. “[W]ait to I see you bro we gone see what your jaw like,” Brown said on social media to Jesse Washington. Brown quickly apologized, but the smiling, happy-go-lucky, “call God” faςade had forever been pierced.

    In the time since then, Brown’s image has taken repeated hits, thanks to a furniture-throwing lawsuit, a Week 17 walkout, social-media attacks on his quarterback, unstable behavior in Oakland (calculated or not), and the recent civil claim of sexual misconduct. He’s now facing an NFL investigation that could, depending on its outcome, result in Brown being placed on paid leave in the short-term — and in Brown being suspended (or possibly banished, if the league concludes he committed rape) in the long-term.

    His skills have continued to ensure that his football career will flourish. His endorsement deals could begin to suffer; Xenith reportedly dumped him as a helmet ambassador. It won’t be a surprise if other companies begin to sever ties with Brown.

    https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.co...antonio-brown/
    If there has been the long history this article (and his former step-dad) talk about, it makes me wonder if the Steelers knew and / or covered anything up.
    Talent vs coaching: [[url]www.planetsteelers.com/forums/showthread.php/48851-Poll-Question-for-Everyone/page14][/url]

    Steelers vs. Other Teams with good QBs: [... /47985-Steelers-most-successful-failure/page5]

    Tomlin playoff record vs. expectations (Cowher pg24): [... /48742-Rooney-Brown-meeting/page22]

    Tomlin's Las year: [... 49599-Just-sayin?p=778284#post778284]

  2. #192
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    Quote Originally Posted by SteelerOfDeVille View Post
    eh. mebbe. i'm just thinking there's a line that once you've crossed, you've gone to far... unwanted "kids" on a person's back seems to be significantly past that line
    Yeah. He sounds illiterate, but her story is worse than dubious.

  3. #193
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    Quote Originally Posted by Eich View Post
    I don't know why you have a hard time with the 3 times thing. Women come back from a L O T worse to abusive partners.

    1st time was an unwanted kiss. Not a big deal.

    2nd time was the fluid on the back. A big deal but mostly for being disgusting and demeaning. But again, she wasn't forcibly assaulted here. I can definitely see her coming back because AB was paying the bills.

    3rd time, she describes physical, forcible rape. That's where she drew the line and eventually filed a lawsuit.

    Again, I'm not saying I believe either side. But what she describes is not difficult to believe on the surface.

    IMO, the coming back 3 times is not the part that makes any of it not believable. The timing? Maybe. The details? Maybe. Waiting to report the rape? Maybe.
    Masturbating on someone's back without their knowledge or permission is certainly forcible assault.

  4. #194
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    Now it comes out the Marquise Brown was witness to certain AB assaults.... keepin it all in the family...

  5. #195
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    Aaaand another accuser has come forward. This one is NOT seeking any money. But I'm sure she's making things up, too.

  6. #196
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    And now we know why no one ever stood next to Brown on the sidelines too.

  7. #197
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    Antonio Brown interview becomes the key piece of the NFL’s investigation

    Posted by Mike Florio on September 17, 2019, 11:31 PM EDT

    The NFL reportedly has secured 10 hours of information from Britney Taylor, the woman who has accused Patriots receiver Antonio Brown of sexual assault and rape. Eventually, the league will talk to Brown. And that interview will becomes a key piece of the investigation.

    The extent to which league investigators found Taylor credible isn’t known — and it won’t be known until the NFL begins to make decisions about whether to place Brown on paid leave or to punish him with a suspension or a banishment. If her story seems believable to the league, Brown’s story will need to be more believable. And there’s a chance that Brown simply won’t be a good witness, regardless of whether he’s telling the truth.

    Brown has navigated his way through plenty of delicate situations by relying heavily on a broad, electric smile. He’ll need more to persuade the league that he didn’t do what he is accused of doing, especially in light of messages sent to Taylor that, on their face, seem to corroborate portions of her allegations. How will he explain those? Will he be combative or belligerent when challenged with tough questions, or will he concede what he needs to concede in order to be believed as to the most important questions regarding whether he sexually assaulted or raped Taylor?

    Last Tuesday night, Brown’s lawyer issued a sweeping denial of all allegations in the civil complaint filed by Taylor. That’s an unrealistic, and technically untrue, characterization of the lawsuit. While Taylor may not be telling the truth as to the most critical aspects of the lawsuit, there surely is plenty of truth contained in the complaint as it is written.

    If Brown is wired to simply deny everything Taylor says, the league will need to corroborate only portions of her allegations with objective evidence to justify a full and complete rejection of his story. He’ll need to be able to set aside the frustration inherent to being accused of something he believes he didn’t do, and to provide calm, reasoned, and factually accurate answers.

    And make no mistake about it — the league’s investigators are trained to assess credibility as to small issues in order to get a feel for credibility as to big issues. If he can be caught in a lie as to facts that don’t go to the heart of the matter, it becomes far easier to assume he’s not telling the truth as to the allegations that go to the core of the case.

    It therefore will be incumbent on Brown’s camp to get him prepared to face the interrogation to come. He’s not a lawyer but a witness, and when the time comes to answer questions he needs to answer them clearly, directly, and dispassionately. If he strays into becoming an advocate for his position, he runs the risk of engaging in swordplay with the person who is questioning him instead of simply submitting to the process.

    The challenge for the league becomes assessing Taylor’s story from the perspective of whether she has provided enough proof to convince the Commissioner that Brown “may have violated” the Personal Conduct Policy. If she has, the league will be justified in placing Brown on paid leave while the investigation proceeeds.

    It’s also possible that, before doing so, the league will conduct a preliminary interview with Brown aimed at confirming any suspicion that he “may have violated” the policy, with a more exacting session happening after the Commissioner exercises his broad powers to take Brown off the field pending the completion of the league’s work.

    Regardless of how it plays out, the fact that the league devoted so much time on Monday to talking to Brown’s accuser shows that the matter is being taken seriously. Which suggests that the league realizes the potential damage to The Shield that comes from letting Brown play under the cloud of allegations that the league potentially finds to be credible based on a 10-hour interview of the person who is making them.

    In other words, the league can at any time place Brown on the Commissioner-Exempt list. Likewise, if the Patriots become aware of evidence that gives credence to the allegations made against Brown in a civil lawsuit, the Patriots could decide to sever ties with him, without any advance warning or notice.

    So even though it seems that the situation has died down, it hasn’t. And the work that currently is happening outside of the view of the public could lead, sooner than later, to major decisions affecting Brown’s ability to continue to play football.

    https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2019/09/17/antonio-brown-interview-becomes-the-key-piece-of-the-nfls-investigation/
    Steeler teams featuring stat-driven, me-first, fantasy-football-darling diva types such as Antonio Brown & Le'Veon Bell won no championships.

    Super Bowl winning Steeler teams were built around a dynamic, in-your-face defense plus blue-collar, hard-hitting, no-nonsense football players on offense such as Hines Ward & Jerome Bettis.

    We don't want Juju & Conner to replace what we lost in Brown & Bell.

    We are counting on Juju & Conner to return us to the glory we once had with Hines & The Bus.

  8. #198
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    Antonio Brown interview becomes the key piece of the NFL’s investigation

    Posted by Mike Florio on September 17, 2019, 11:31 PM EDT

    The NFL reportedly has secured 10 hours of information from Britney Taylor, the woman who has accused Patriots receiver Antonio Brown of sexual assault and rape. Eventually, the league will talk to Brown. And that interview will becomes a key piece of the investigation.

    The extent to which league investigators found Taylor credible isn’t known — and it won’t be known until the NFL begins to make decisions about whether to place Brown on paid leave or to punish him with a suspension or a banishment. If her story seems believable to the league, Brown’s story will need to be more believable. And there’s a chance that Brown simply won’t be a good witness, regardless of whether he’s telling the truth.

    Brown has navigated his way through plenty of delicate situations by relying heavily on a broad, electric smile. He’ll need more to persuade the league that he didn’t do what he is accused of doing, especially in light of messages sent to Taylor that, on their face, seem to corroborate portions of her allegations. How will he explain those? Will he be combative or belligerent when challenged with tough questions, or will he concede what he needs to concede in order to be believed as to the most important questions regarding whether he sexually assaulted or raped Taylor?

    Last Tuesday night, Brown’s lawyer issued a sweeping denial of all allegations in the civil complaint filed by Taylor. That’s an unrealistic, and technically untrue, characterization of the lawsuit. While Taylor may not be telling the truth as to the most critical aspects of the lawsuit, there surely is plenty of truth contained in the complaint as it is written.

    If Brown is wired to simply deny everything Taylor says, the league will need to corroborate only portions of her allegations with objective evidence to justify a full and complete rejection of his story. He’ll need to be able to set aside the frustration inherent to being accused of something he believes he didn’t do, and to provide calm, reasoned, and factually accurate answers.

    And make no mistake about it — the league’s investigators are trained to assess credibility as to small issues in order to get a feel for credibility as to big issues. If he can be caught in a lie as to facts that don’t go to the heart of the matter, it becomes far easier to assume he’s not telling the truth as to the allegations that go to the core of the case.

    It therefore will be incumbent on Brown’s camp to get him prepared to face the interrogation to come. He’s not a lawyer but a witness, and when the time comes to answer questions he needs to answer them clearly, directly, and dispassionately. If he strays into becoming an advocate for his position, he runs the risk of engaging in swordplay with the person who is questioning him instead of simply submitting to the process.

    The challenge for the league becomes assessing Taylor’s story from the perspective of whether she has provided enough proof to convince the Commissioner that Brown “may have violated” the Personal Conduct Policy. If she has, the league will be justified in placing Brown on paid leave while the investigation proceeeds.

    It’s also possible that, before doing so, the league will conduct a preliminary interview with Brown aimed at confirming any suspicion that he “may have violated” the policy, with a more exacting session happening after the Commissioner exercises his broad powers to take Brown off the field pending the completion of the league’s work.

    Regardless of how it plays out, the fact that the league devoted so much time on Monday to talking to Brown’s accuser shows that the matter is being taken seriously. Which suggests that the league realizes the potential damage to The Shield that comes from letting Brown play under the cloud of allegations that the league potentially finds to be credible based on a 10-hour interview of the person who is making them.

    In other words, the league can at any time place Brown on the Commissioner-Exempt list. Likewise, if the Patriots become aware of evidence that gives credence to the allegations made against Brown in a civil lawsuit, the Patriots could decide to sever ties with him, without any advance warning or notice.

    So even though it seems that the situation has died down, it hasn’t. And the work that currently is happening outside of the view of the public could lead, sooner than later, to major decisions affecting Brown’s ability to continue to play football.

    https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2019/09/17/antonio-brown-interview-becomes-the-key-piece-of-the-nfls-investigation/
    Steeler teams featuring stat-driven, me-first, fantasy-football-darling diva types such as Antonio Brown & Le'Veon Bell won no championships.

    Super Bowl winning Steeler teams were built around a dynamic, in-your-face defense plus blue-collar, hard-hitting, no-nonsense football players on offense such as Hines Ward & Jerome Bettis.

    We don't want Juju & Conner to replace what we lost in Brown & Bell.

    We are counting on Juju & Conner to return us to the glory we once had with Hines & The Bus.

  9. #199
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    SI.com took a deep dive on AB. It's not complimentary. Basically it says he eventually screws everyone over. It's a long read but interesting in that car wreck sort of way:

    https://www.si.com/nfl/2019/09/16/an...onduct-assault

  10. #200
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    Quote Originally Posted by Ghost View Post
    SI.com took a deep dive on AB. It's not complimentary. Basically it says he eventually screws everyone over. It's a long read but interesting in that car wreck sort of way:

    https://www.si.com/nfl/2019/09/16/an...onduct-assault
    And so far, no remorse from AB and almost negligible penalty, other than some small fines and loss of endorsements.

    You have to think that his behavior will eventually catch up to him. But who knows anymore.

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