Topic - David Woods

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  • Correction: UConn-Professor Probe story

    In a story Feb. 26 about a misconduct investigation at the University of Connecticut, The Associated Press in one instance erroneously reported the identity of the person described in emails to the university as having abused children. The emails identified the person as Robert Miller, a music professor, not David Woods, former dean of fine arts. An investigative report accuses Woods of not taking appropriate action after learning of the allegations against Miller.

  • Attorney: Report unfairly blames Ex-UConn dean

    An attorney for a University of Connecticut faculty member facing discipline for his handling of sexual misconduct allegations against a colleague says his client was unfairly singled out for criticism by an investigative report.

  • This undated photo provided by the University of Connecticut shows David Woods, a professor at the school in Storrs, Conn. University officials knew of sexual abuse allegations against music professor Robert Miller a decade before taking action, according to independent investigative report released Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2014. Officials were notified on several occasions of Miller's on-campus behavior, and reports that he had abused children. A letter from Woods, who was then the dean of fine arts, sent to Miller in 2008 advised him not to socialize with students. (AP Photo/University of Connecticut)

    UConn professor faces firing in sex abuse case

    The University of Connecticut told two faculty members Thursday that it intends to dismiss them as the result of an investigation that found one had inappropriate contact with students and another failed to act properly after learning of wide-ranging sexual misconduct allegations against his colleague.

  • ** FILE ** Military personnel inspect each occupied cell on a two-minute cycle at the Camp 5 maximum-security facility at the U.S. Naval Base at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, in October 2007. (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley, File)

    U.S.: Al Qaeda magazine got into Guantanamo cell

    A copy of a magazine published by an arm of al Qaeda made its way to a terror suspect at the Guantanamo Bay prison, leading to an inspection of cells and a contentious new policy requiring special review teams to examine correspondence between prisoners and attorneys, U.S. prosecutors said Wednesday.

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