BREAKING NEWS

Alleged Victims Of Ex-USC Gynecologist Dr. George Tyndall Give Graphic Testimony

Jun. 18 2018, Published 11:33 p.m. ET

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Three alleged victims of former USC gynecologist Dr. George Tyndall, who has been accused of sexually abusing his patients, testified at a state Senate hearing in Sacramento on Monday, June 18.

As RadarOnline.com has reported, allegations have been made against Tyndall and medical staff at the USC Health Center.

Attorney Gloria Allred is now representing 24 women and a lawsuit has accused Tyndall, USC, and other university officials of sexual battery, sexual harassment, battery, negligent hiring, intentional infliction of emotion distress and other allegations.

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State officials want to know more about Tyndall's alleged misconduct and asked for testimony on Monday.

According to KNX1070, one woman emotionally claimed in front of the state of California panel looking into the sexual misconduct complaints that Tyndall, in the fall of 2012, "told me that I was beautiful, complimented my vagina, told me that my boyfriend must enjoy having sex with me. He penetrated me. He groped my breasts all while claiming there was a medical reason for everything he was doing."

The woman contended that many of Dr. Tyndall's young patients at the University of Southern California were Asian and he "exploited the conservative Asian culture knowing that many of the women he abused were unable to speak out loud or describe their own bodies, much less what happened in that exam room."

On Monday, Martha Escutia, with USC, apologized to former patients of the former campus gynecologist Dr. Tyndall in front of the panel.

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Dr. Tyndall was accused of sexually abusing his patients, going all the way back to the 1990s.

So far, no criminal charges have been filed against Tyndall, who left USC last year following an internal investigation.

He staunchly denied any wrongdoing to the Los Angeles Times last month; the newspaper reported that Tyndall had reached a secret deal with administrators that let him resign with a financial payout.

Meanwhile, more than 400 women have reportedly reached out to USC since the Times reported last month about Tyndall's alleged behavior and the university's alleged lack of response.

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