Radio show call leads to Chesterfield sex investigation

Posted at 11:03 PM, Feb 01, 2013
and last updated 2013-02-02 08:41:45-05

CHESTERFIELD COUNTY, VA (WTVR)- A story about a Georgia teacher recently arrested for having sex with seven students sparked a provocative phone call to the syndicated radio show “Elliot in the Morning” on Friday.

A caller from Chesterfield County said when she was a teen, she had sex with several teachers and a cop.

Radio listeners heard this : “Hi, Elliot in the Morning.” “Hi, how are you?” “How are you?” “Good, thanks. Um,  I`m just calling about the juggling thing. When I was 16 and17 I was juggling um,  two teachers, a substitute teacher and … [inaudible].” “No, you weren`t! Wait. What was that last one?” “A police officer that worked at the school.”

A woman, claiming to live in Chesterfield County, never identified herself but shared a story on air that now has the Chesterfield Police internal affairs unit investigating the possible sexual misconduct of one of their own from more than a decade ago.

“Did you have sex with them?” “Yeah. All of them.”

The woman claimed she had sex with a few teachers at their homes and other places, but then got specific about her alleged sexual encounter with a Chesterfield police officer.

“The cop, you know, that was during a high school football game. He was like, supposed to be, like, monitoring the football game. There was construction like beside the school and we drove over there.” “Where did you grow up?” “Um, Chesterfield, oh, OK, Virginia.” “So that`s where all of this took place?” “What?” “That`s where it took place?” “Yes.”

CBS 6 legal expert Todd Stone says it could be a tough case to pursue.  “Technically it can be prosecuted,” he said Friday.  “It's a custodial role situation which is a felony. The question is of a practical matter.  Could they prosecute and is there enough evidence?"

Stone says if, in fact, the officer was  a resource officer and teachers were acting in a custodial role then there is no statute of limitations in Virginia.

Chesterfield schools say they are working with the police to uncover more facts about what they're calling a serious matter