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Bad Apples - Inside the Teacher/Student Sex Scandal Epidemic Kindle Edition

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Length: 40 pages Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled

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Product Details

  • File Size: 151 KB
  • Print Length: 40 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: Crime Rant Classics (January 30, 2012)
  • Publication Date: January 30, 2012
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B0073XXP4U
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #389,579 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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More About the Author

REBECCA MORRIS IS THE NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLING AUTHOR (with Gregg Olsen) of "Bodies of Evidence," published by Notorious USA. A veteran journalist, she is also the author of the bestselling "Ted and Ann - The Mystery of a Missing Child and Her Neighbor Ted Bundy." A new edition was published in 2013.

With New York Times bestselling writer Gregg Olsen she is the author of "If I Can't Have You - Susan Powell, Her Mysterious Disappearance and the Murder of Her Children," to be published in May 2014 by St. Martin's.

She is also the author of the e-book "Bad Apples - Inside the Teacher/Student Sex Scandal Epidemic," the only book about the epidemic of female teachers who have sex with underage students.

Morris is an award-winning journalist who worked in radio and television news in New York City; Portland, Oregon; Providence, Rhode Island; Cape Cod, Massachusetts; and Seattle, Washington. Her reporting has appeared in The Seattle Times, The Oregonian, People, Entertainment Weekly, New York Newsday, American Theatre, and many other publications.

Morris studied Broadcast Media at Oregon State University, has a BA in Journalism from Seattle University, and earned an MA in Playwriting from Brown University. She has taught writing, journalism and playwriting at colleges and universities across the country and speaks often at libraries, schools and writers conferences.

Rebecca lives in Seattle. Please read about her work or contact her at www.RebeccaTMorris.com.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Rico Davis on March 13, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
I confess, when I first heard about the various media reports of female teachers mating with minor boys, I laughed until my abdominal region ached.


When I was in elementary, middle and high school, it was a popular fantasy of every heterosexual male student to "get hooked up" with the hot female teacher. So, how can it be so wrong?

According to Morris, this is psychologically damaging to the young students. As she pointed out, teachers are in a profession to be trusted, like a pastor, psychologist, or medical doctor. Any sexual conduct, which is unprofessional, is a violation of that trust. This predatory act will likely mentally damage the student when he reaches adulthood. Morris presented that vicitms of such crimes suffering symptons of depression and post traumatic stress syndrome.

After reading Bad Apples, I was educated on how vicious and selfish female sexual predators can be. These criminals are just as malicious and dangerous as their male counterparts.

Presently, when I am notified about a female teacher molesting a young male student, I do not laugh.

Thank you for reading my review, I hope is was helpful.

Mas Vida!

Ricardo "Rico" Davis
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Kim Cantrell on February 4, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition
It used to be only male teachers were making the evening news for having sex with their students, but now, with frighteningly increasing frequency, we're seeing stories about female teachers seducing their adolescent students.

Are these kinds of "relationships" happening more or just being reported more? And, sure, it's a crime but teenage boys are nothing but raging hormones, so is it really that big of a deal?

Award winning journalist and author of Ted and Ann: The Mystery of a Missing Child and Her Neighbor Ted Bundy Rebecca Morris exposes the truth about these "affairs" that many, especially men, feel is nothing more a boys initiation into manhood in her new book Bad Apples - Inside the Teacher/Student Sex Scandal Epidemic.

If you have a son, grandson, stepson, godson, nephew, or just a young boy you care about, you need to read BAD APPLES and educate yourself on how these Mrs. Robinson-to-the-extreme couplings can be more dangerous than the male teacher/female student counterparts. Plus, you'll learn some fairly simple things you can do to make sure the special young boy in your life doesn't fall into the hands of a predator disguised as a teacher.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By missmickeesunshine on February 19, 2015
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
"Bad Apples-Inside the Teacher/Student Sex Scandal Epidemic" is a shocking and revelatory expose of school teachers that engage in criminal sexual activity with underage students. Rebecca Morris is a bestselling author and journalist, her writing is featured in several notable publications and newspapers. She lives in Seattle, WA.

With video evidence against her, Nicole DuFault 35, a single mother of two young children, and a former Colombia High School teacher in Maplewood N.J. was recently charged with over 40 counts of aggravated sexual assaults and endangering the welfare of a child of six students ages 14-15. These crimes occurred in the classrooms on school property and in the teachers car in 2013-2014. In 2007, a 31 year old teacher in Tacoma WA. was charged with molestation of a 10 year old student, sneaking into the boys home while his parents slept, an Amber Alert was issued when she kidnapped the boy. Parents, educators, and the public at large struggle to comprehend these shocking crimes against young students that are reported on a steady frequent basis.

Male offenders are usually regarded at disturbing pathetic pedophiles that belong in prison. The female offenders, are often viewed with a psychological disorder in need of therapeutic intervention. Female offenders are more often than males, to be given probation, fined, sometimes with no jail time, their teaching credentials are revoked, and like males they must register as sex offenders.
With intense media fascination/following, female offenders are more likely to gain pop cultural status. This certainly happened to the beautiful former teacher Debra LaFave (1980-) who was convicted of having sexual relations in 2004 with a 14 year old boy.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Dee on February 21, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase

This book was very intriguing as it attempted to dissect why this offense has started to become more common. Morris discusses whether or not the crime itself is more common or the reporting of the crime. After all, females in general couldn't even be prosecuted for rape until fairly recently (the definition of rape was confined to penile penetration of an orifice). Additionally, for male victims, there might have been pressure to remain quiet since sex is seen as a rite of passage and having an older woman initiate you as a privilege. Morris also asserts that we are less likely to see women as predators due to their traditional roles as nurturers. As late as the 1900s it was believed that women weren't capable of murder (which we know not to be true) and even today it is rare for a woman to be sentenced to death (and even more rare for that sentence to be carried out rather than commuted) no matter how heinous the crime.

More heartbreaking was the reports of the effects of sexual abuse on students. Some reports (although studies are extremely limited on female pedophiles as the scientific community has only recently decided that this was an area with sufficient data to study) suggest that the impact on those survivors of abuse perpetrated by females was equal if not worse due to the trust naturally given to females. Morris included several case studies where victims were followed in the years and decades following the abuse and... the results are not pretty. Lives, just shattered... What's worse, Morris shows us that generally female pedophiles (never labeled as such) are barely punished in comparison to their male counterparts. It's almost as though the courts are giving them the silent wink, wink, nod, nod!
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