At least eight former OSU wrestlers have come forward alleging that Jordan knew about the abuse when he was a coach and claimed allegations were widely discussed in the locker room.
Investigators expect to conduct more than 100 additional interviews and remain in regular communication with the Franklin County Prosecutor's Office.
Allegations against him first surfaced in April when the university announced an investigation had been opened into the doctor in his former capacity as the Ohio State wrestling team physician. Since then, the investigation has continued to expand, with athletes from 14 men's varsity sports and former patients of Student Health Services reporting allegations about Strauss.
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No abuse had ever been reported to him during in his Ohio State tenure, Jordan said. Those allegations range from 1979 to 1997, during most of Strauss' two decades on the faculty and medical staff.
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Fourteen male students from the wrestling squad and other sports teams have alleged abuse by Strauss.
Steve Snyder-Hill, an Ohio State graduate, said he filed a complaint with the school in the mid 1990s after he went to the health center for a bump on his chest. They show he complained about Strauss by phone - not a letter, as he'd recalled - and got a response from health center director Ted Grace. He declined to comment through a spokeswoman there.
Strauss' personnel file at Ohio State indicates he previously did research, taught or practiced medicine at Harvard University, Rutgers University, the University of Pennsylvania, the University of Washington and the University of Hawaii.
Mulvin said he and the other wrestlers talked about Strauss' odd behavior but they never told the coaches. He killed himself in 2005.
They are looking into what extent Strauss may have examined high school-aged students during his time at the university. Strauss used this position of trust and authority to sexually abuse Plaintiff on multiple occasions, by engaging in acts that include, but are not limited to: "harassment and inappropriate touching during examinations, including regularly touching Plaintiff's genitals and breast areas, often at the same time, regularly measuring Plaintiff's scrotum, and taking photographs of Plaintiff". The UH spokesman said officials found little information related to Strauss beyond employment records saying he was an associate professor for two years starting in 1972.