The investigation into the alleged misconduct of Green Bay men's basketball coach Brian Wardle is moving forward, now two weeks old.
When the report is completed, however, to what standard will Wardle be judged by his boss, the Chancellor? The university, it seems, may already have those standards in place.
The university has a policy prohibiting harassment and discrimination that reads, in part, "Harassment is unacceptable in the workplace, classroom, student and faculty housing, and sports."
Brennan Cougill, one of two players who filed the complaint against Wardle, says he felt the coach crossed the line.
"Wardle's equally kind of hard on all of us," said Cougill, whose eligibility expired after this past season. "There's a lot of stuff that goes on 1-on-1 when you meet with coaches. What's behind closed doors is behind closed doors. It's between you and coach. He did use 'c***s,' 'p*****s,' he did use word usage like that."
Ryan Bross, the other former player who filed a complaint, claims he was ridiculed in front of other students after being forced to work out so hard he lost control of his bowels. In the university harassment policy, it specifically prohibits "verbal abuse or hostile behavior such as insulting, teasing, mocking, degrading, or ridiculing another person or group."
We asked the university if this policy would apply in this investigation. It responded with university spokesman Chris Sampson saying the university felt "it wouldn't be appropriate to speculate whether or not those guidelines would be at issue here."
Cougill told FOX 11 he has already spoken to the investigator.
"He just told me in my two years put it in chronological order of what happened," said Cougill. "He wanted to know specific circumstances of the Bross thing, and my depression stuff and just certain things like that, other disciplinary actions that were brought against other people."
The investigator on the case, local attorney Joseph Nicks said, "I'm making progress and have had great cooperation from the parties I have contacted for the report. I don't have a timeline on the completion of the investigation, and am continuing to gather the facts."
Once the report is completed, Nicks said it is up to the Chancellor to decide what to do with the information and against what standards to hold Wardle's actions. The university echoed that statement, saying, "The report will go directly and confidentially to Chancellor Thomas K. Harden. He'll review the report and make a determination as to how best to proceed."
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