Being a high school teacher is tough.
Kids want better grades and are always coming in asking what they can do to improve them. According to Oklahoma police, history teacher Casey Hauff’s response was allegedly “How about some sex?”. Not surprisingly, that is against the law and generally frowned upon as an extra credit option in most academic situations.
Hauff, who’s also the football coach at Atoka High School (home of the Wampus Cats), is charged with eleven sex crimes, including two counts of rape in the second degree, one count of forcible sodomy, four counts of solicitation of a minor, two counts of sexual battery, one count of showing obscene material to a minor, and one count of lewd or indecent proposals to a child under the age of 16. Sounds like a full schedule!
Police in Atoka, population 3000, claim that coach Hauff told students he would exchange sexual acts for better grades and that most of the “payoffs” occurred at the school during school hours. He also reportedly asked several of the female students to send nude photographs of themselves to his cellphone.
You remember the color guard at your high school right? Young ladies (and sometimes young men) who performed with the marching band, usually carrying large flags at some point? Well, we’ve had some bad marching band directors before on this page, but we can’t recall a naughty color guard coach. Until now.
Now we have color guard coach Jenny Hart, who was accused of having a less-than-appropriate conversation on Facebook a high school boy about his virginity and her sexual prowess. When confronted with the crime, Hart initially claimed her Facebook account was hacked, but later admitted to the conversation, but insisted she never touched the kid.
Hart is now charged with transmission of harmful material to a minor for the online.
Source: Bay News 9
BADJOCKS UPDATE: Stacy Schuler, 33, was found guilty yesterday of having sex with at least five students from Mason High School (Ohio). At least some of her victims were members of the MHS football team. Schuler was convicted despite a rather unique insanity defense from her attorney who argued among other things that, in fact, the students took advantage of her.
Here’s the interesting part: Schuler and her attorney (along with a psychologist who will likely be laughed at during his next professional conference) claimed that some minor pre-existing medical and physical ailments combined with her vegan diet and use of alcohol and an antidepressant resulted in some kind of “perfect storm” that reportedly impaired her ability to tell right from wrong. That being, of course, that it’s wrong to get drunk with five underage boys and have sex with them.
As a result of the conviction, Schuler faces four years in prison.