Only a fool at this late date would discount all of the allegations of sexual misconduct and rape.
Sixteen women have publicly stated that Cosby, now 77, sexually assaulted them, with 12 saying he drugged them first and another saying he tried to drug her. The Washington Post has interviewed five of those women, including a former Playboy Playmate who has never spoken publicly about her allegations. The women agreed to speak on the record and to have their identities revealed. The Post also has reviewed court records that shed light on the accusations of a former director of women’s basketball operations at Temple University who assembled 13 “Jane Doe” accusers in 2005 to testify on her behalf about their allegations against Cosby.
There are probably hundreds of women who have been raped or sexually harassed over a period of some 50 years by the comedian-actor.
And now we have the viewpoint of somebody who was a "fixer" for Cosby during those days when he was the biggest name going on television with his hit sitcom:
Back when Bill Cosby was the king of network television, veteran NBC employee Frank Scotti served as the royal fixer.
When Cosby invited young models into his Brooklyn dressing room, the megastar’s pal stood watch outside the door. When the married Cosby sought a Queens apartment for another pretty face, Scotti arranged the deal.
And when the man behind Fat Albert needed cash disbursed to his flock of single female friends — hey, hey, hey — Scotti became the conduit for payments of up to $2,000 a month.
It's called karma. Cosby hadn't counted on social media when he committed his dirty deeds.
Sounds like a coverup on the part of the education "reformer" group Students First (run by disgraced former D.C. chancellor Michelle Rhee) as they scrubbed their board of directors page. A cached page exists showing Cosby was on it prior to the scandal revelations.