Sex dating in masters colorado

Rated 4.91/5 based on 527 customer reviews

“[Banashek] asked if I was considering going to the police. “He asked if I would do him a favor and give him a heads up before I flew to Colorado to meet with police. He said that it would just help him with his job.” Incredulous, Jane says she clarified this request from her assailant’s lawyer: “I am going to fly across the country to get a PPO [Personal Protection Order] against a man who has beat me for two years, but before I do, I am supposed to call the man who is being paid a lot of money to get him out of trouble for beating me?

” Instead of calling Banashek, Jane advised the defense attorney, “I’ll call coach Mac Intyre, because I trust him.”’ “Mr.

After that call, and over the next three days, Jane’s phone was silent.

She would not hear from Mac Intyre, or anyone at Colorado Athletics, again.

Over the course of this 34-minute call, Jane told Mac Intyre that the physical abuse had begun right after Tumpkin accepted the CU job in February 2015.

According to Jane, Banashek told her that “he understood from Mac that I was looking for a restraining order ... He assured me that his client would never contact me again in any way. I told him that on the Friday before, I was diagnosed with PTSD and that I am going to have to take meds for the first time in my life because of all this.” Banashek asked, according to Jane.

“I said, ‘I don’t want one penny of Joe Tumpkin’s money ...

27, 2017, three weeks after his suspension, and seven weeks after Jane first informed Mac Intyre of Tumpkin’s repeated assaults.

A disconcerting series of events within CU Athletics preceded his departure, events that fit a pattern that has become all too familiar within college athletics—that of a female victim pitted against a powerful institution desperate to maintain its success and public image. She wasn’t looking forward to the calls she expected to receive from Mac Intyre or athletic director Rick George (whom she'd met on a couple of occasions), or one of their representatives—maybe someone from a victims’ support service. She anticipated brief calls offering support, maybe informing her that steps had been taken (discreet steps, Jane hoped) to see to it that Tumpkin would get the help he needed.

Leave a Reply