A “no contest” plea means the accused accepts the conviction without actually admitting guilt.
The Loudoun County student who was recently convicted of assaulting a teenage girl in a school bathroom back in May has struck a plea deal in the second sexual assault case against him. The teen, who can’t be named because of his age, pleaded “no contest” on Monday to charges of abduction and sexual battery of another adolescent girl in a different county school. A “no contest” plea means the accused accepts the conviction without actually admitting guilt.
The local ABC station has more details on the second sexual assault:
Loudoun County Commonwealth Attorney Buta Biberaj said in this case the teen basically forced a girl into an empty classroom and touched her chest, her private area, without her consent. But clarified that the teen was not charged with rape, despite what some reports said.
Teen suspect in 2 incidents involving sex crimes at 2 different @LCPSOfficial high schools in Loudoun County just pled no contest to abduction & sexual battery in a plea deal involving the incident at Broad Run High School. This is the 2nd conviction for the boy. @7NewsDC pic.twitter.com/y3Me2KoF53
— Scott Taylor 7 News I-Team (@ScottTaylorTV) November 15, 2021
Loudoun County has been making headlines this year for all the wrong reasons — all down to the actions and inactions of the radically leftist school board and duplicitous superintendent. But, as Governor-elect Glenn Youngkin can attest, the parent-led revolution against tyrannical COVID lockdowns and procedures, race-baiting ideas being pushed into every aspect of the curriculum, and bizarrely lax safety policies in schools is having an impact.
Lawsuits are flying … and the school board is often coming out the loser. Scott Smith, father of the first sexual assault victim, has hired lawyers to pursue a Title IX civil case against the Loudoun County School Board; Smith will also seek redress against the school board for what he calls the “wrongful and unconstitutional” charges filed against him after his arrest at a board meeting in May.
Is justice, at long last, coming to the parents and students of Loudoun County?
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