Boners

Boner Fight for October 21st, 2020

Boner Candidate #1: YOU STAY HOME, YA DON’T GET BIT. OKAY?

State lawmakers are looking at codifying best practices for police dog teams after a Salt Lake City audit uncovered a pattern of abuse in the way its law enforcement agency has been using canines to catch suspects. A legislative committee voted unanimously Tuesday to explore a bill on the issue, although one state senator made clear he has little patience for complaints about police dogs.
“I don’t have a lot of sympathy,” Sen. Don Ipson told his colleagues on the law enforcement and criminal justice committee. “We don’t want to harm the public. But if they don’t want to get bit, stay home.” Officials should make sure police dogs aren’t biting people prematurely, the St. George Republican said, but shouldn’t impose restrictive rules that might inhibit officers. Rep. Val Potter, R-North Logan, said he agreed with Ipson and encouraged the committee to partner with law enforcement leaders in the state so police agencies don’t feel the Legislature is “driving something down their throat.” Potter won’t be in the Legislature next year after losing his June 30 Republican primary.

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Boner Candidate #2: I NEED SOME HELP IN THE LAB.

SALT LAKE CITY — A Lehi man faces numerous sex abuse charges accusing him of convincing three young men — including two he met while they were serving as missionaries for The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints — that he needed their help for clinical procedures. Leonard Loschen, 72, is charged in 3rd District Court with three counts of forcible sodomy, a first-degree felony, and seven counts of forcible sexual abuse, a second-degree felony. Loschen convinced the men that he needed practice either giving them physicals or placing a catheter, according to charging documents. One man said he first met Loschen while serving a mission in Texas. At that time, Loschen “informed the missionaries that he was conducting medical research and wanted them to take part,” the charges state. The missionary said he did not participate, but said Loschen later contacted him in Utah after his mission and asked him to participate. He described Loschen as being “very pushy.” At that time, Loschen gave the man a physical, but the man told investigators it was not like any other sports physical he had ever received. The man said after he and his wife learned that the research was a scam, they “contacted Loschen who admitted to being perverted and was seeking help with his bishop,” according to the charges.

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