“Mr. Cosby wants to get back to work; We are now planning town halls, and we’re going to be coming to this city sometime in July,” revealed the Cosby’s spokesman Andrew Wyatt on Birmingham’s Fox affiliate, WBRC.
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“We’re going to talk to young people, because this is bigger than Bill Cosby,” continued Wyatt. “This issue can affect any young person, especially young athletes of today, and they need to know what they’re facing when they’re hanging out and partying, when they’re doing certain things that they shouldn’t be doing.”
“And it also affects, you know, married men,” Wyatt added with a chuckle.
The news anchor asked if the planned education sessions were a “Do as I say, not as I do situation.”
A second Cosby spokesperson, Ebonee Benson, quickly jumped in to explain that the sessions were needed because laws were changing and the statue of limitations for victims of sexual assault are being extended.
“This is why people need to be educated on a brush against a shoulder, you know, anything at this point can be considered sexual assault and it’s a good thing to be educated about the laws,” said Benson.
As RadarOnline.com reported, dozens of women have accused Cosby of a lot more than just a “brush against the shoulder.”
And he just narrowly avoided a sex assault charge on June 17 after a judge declared a mistrial when a jury, which deliberated for six days on his assault case, deadlocked with 10 finding him guilty and two innocent.
Andrea Constand had accused Cosby of drugging and molesting her in his Elkins Park, Penn., mansion in 2004.
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