Last week at the NFL Scouting Combine, former Notre Dame linebacker Prince Shembo acknowledged for the first time publicly that he was the Irish football player involved in the sexual assault allegations made by a Saint Mary’s College student who ended up committing suicide back in 2010. Shembo also stated that the university did not want him to speak on the matter, even as rumors of his alleged involvement with the victim, Lizzie Seeberg, were swirling across Internet message boards.
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When you search for “Prince Shembo” in Google, do you know what comes up in the auto-complete function?
“Prince Shembo rape.”
Former Notre Dame linebacker Prince Shembo spoke publicly for the first time about the death of Lizzy Seeberg, a former St. Mary’s student who committed suicide a week after accusing a Notre Dame football player of a sexual attack. While the player’s name had stayed anonymous in media reports, Shembo acknowledged that he was the player.
Who was the alleged perpetrator in the Lizzy Seeberg incident involving a Notre Dame football player?
NFL prospect publicly declares innocence in 2010 sexual battery claim tied to suicide of St. Mary's freshman
February 22, 2014|By Chris Hine, Chicago Tribune reporter
Prince Shembo, a former Notre Dame linebacker entering May's NFL draft, proclaimed his innocence Saturday in an alleged sexual battery against Elizabeth "Lizzy" Seeberg, a Northbrook native and former student at St. Mary's College who committed suicide in 2010.
INDIANAPOLIS: Former Notre Dame linebacker Prince Shembo acknowledged at the NFL Combine on Saturday that he was the player at the center of a fall 2010 investigation surrounding allegations made by former Saint Mary's College student Lizzy Seeberg.
INDIANAPOLIS -- Former Notre Dame linebacker and NFL prospect Prince Shembo admitted Saturday he was the player investigated in the 2010 case of a St. Mary's College student who alleged she was inappropriately touched.
Christine Brennan, USA TODAY Sports 5:37 p.m. EST January 18, 2013
The peculiar mysteries at Notre Dame are almost too numerous to detail today, but one stands out among all the rest:
Why did the university show more public concern for a fake dead woman than a real one?