UCLA Needs 103 Days to Turn Over Emails Between Soccer Coaches, People Indicted in Admissions Scandal

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A student walks near Royce Hall on the UCLA campus on April 23, 2012, in Los Angeles. (Credit: Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)

A student walks near Royce Hall on the UCLA campus on April 23, 2012, in Los Angeles. (Credit: Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)

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Turning over all of the emails exchanged between three UCLA coaches and five people indicted by federal prosecutors for conspiring to defraud top-ranked universities will take 103 days, UCLA record-keepers say.

A week after the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Massachusetts charged 50 people in an alleged conspiracy to tamper with college entrance exams and bypass admissions offices with an athletic recruiting scam, The Times made a public records request for any emails and text messages exchanged between three UCLA coaches and five people implicated in the scheme, along with an employee of Cal State Fullerton.

UCLA record-keepers said that compiling those emails and texts is a “lengthy, time-consuming process,” and the records won’t be turned over until June 30.

The three UCLA coaches whose correspondence The Times requested are Jorge Salcedo, the former men’s soccer coach; Amanda Cromwell, the women’s soccer coach; and Joshua Walters, the former associate head coach for women’s soccer. Salcedo was indicted on a racketeering charge and has since resigned. He has pleaded not guilty.

Read the full story on LATimes.com.

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