Not because of the damage he’s done to multiple victims. Not because of the damage he’s done to Penn State. But because of what he calls the ‘unjust’ sanctions placed on Penn State by the NCAA.
Attorney Joe Amendola told The Associated Press in a phone interview that Sandusky told him that even if people believe he is guilty of the crimes for which he was convicted in June, it would be “ridiculous” to think Penn State administrators engaged in a cover-up.
“He said, ‘To do what they’re doing to Penn State is so unjust,'” Amendola said. “He loves the program and he loves the university.”
Sandusky continues to maintain his innocence and “continues to believe that the truth will come out at some point, and that he’ll get another trial or another opportunity to establish his innocence.”