September 24, 2010 by staff
Wilson presided over the trial that Cottrell brought against the NCAA, two UA employees, radio talk show host Paul Finebaum and others stating that he was defamed, slandered, defamed and unable to find work frame following the investigation of NCAA football program of AU and the recruitment of Memphis, Tenn., high school standout Albert means.
He has since written a book – “A Lynch Mob Mentality: Ronald W. Cottrell vs. NCAA, The Untold Story” – which tells what he describes as one of the most controversial trial in the civil history of Alabama and college football.
The judge, who resigned in 2008, said the rules governing judges, Ala., was prevented from speaking about the case while it remained on the bench,
Now, he says, these rules no longer apply.
“In the book I tell you the truth, and that’s something you have not heard about until that point,” Wilson said Monday at the Kiwanis Club of Tuscaloosa during his first appearance in public to promote the book. “For two and a half years, I had to remain silent … and watch what, in my mind, amounts to a hoax.”
Retired Circuit Judge Steve Wilson said Monday that there was no conspiracy to bring down the football program at the University of Alabama, despite a lawsuit that alleged that in 2002.
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