Boy Scouts of America


For much more details on the Boy Scouts Child Sex Abuse and their bankruptcy see


November 28th, 2023
Jason J. Eaton, 48, was a full-time sales assistant for CUSO Financial Services in Williston, Vt., according to his LinkedIn account. He was terminated on Nov. 8 after working there for less than a year, said Elisabeth Rutledge, a company spokeswoman. From 2017 to 2022, he worked as a leader for a Cub Scout troop, according to his LinkedIn page. The Boy Scouts of America said Monday that Eaton had been an assistant scoutmaster in upstate New York and was last registered with the organization in 2021. Eaton is not currently a member of the organization and has...

November 20th, 2023
The lawsuit alleges Mike Kessler, who is now deceased, ran a troop in Abilene, Texas and abused and molested the 13-year-old scout for several years. It also alleges Kessler attempted to have sex with the boy during a 1982 trip to Camp Dale Resler near Cloudcroft.

Boy Scouts Abuse Victims Risk Losing Millions Over Filing Errors

Date Shared: November 17th, 2023
Date Released: November 17th, 2023
November 17th, 2023
Several hundred former Boy Scouts are at risk of losing out on millions of dollars in sex abuse compensation due to paperwork errors made when voting on the organization’s $2.46 billion bankruptcy settlement.

November 7th, 2023
Several scouts in his Savannah-area troop accused him of molesting them back in 1972. They said Dubois fondled them at his home and on camping trips. They also said he had oral sex with them. According to his file, just four months after Dubois was kicked out of one of the  Savannah-area troops, a man with the same name registered to join the Boy Scouts in Montgomery, AL. The national headquarters sent a detailed inquiry to the Montgomery branch, asking if this was same man who lived in Savanna four months earlier; the same man who worked as...

October 25th, 2023
Lawmakers around the United States have tried to grant justice to victims of decades-old incidents of child sexual abuse by giving them extra time to file lawsuits. Now some of the defendants in these cases, including church and youth organizations, are finding a safe haven: America’s bankruptcy courts.

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