Montgomery County District Attorney Bruce Castor has just said he will not pursue charges against Bill Cosby, after a woman claimed the entertainer groped her at his house. In a statement, Castor said, "After reviewing the above and consulting with County and Cheltenham detectives, the District Attorney finds insufficient, credible, and admissible evidence exists upon which any charge against Mr. Cosby could be sustained beyond a reasonable doubt."
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NBC 10 first broke the story of the first allegations against Cosby.
On January 28, Castor confirmed Cheltenham Township Police and his office were investigating an incident that reportedly occurred in early 2004 at a home owned by Cosby in Cheltenham Township.
Police in Canada filed a complaint in January on behalf of a woman who once worked at Temple University in Philadelphia, and claimed she was fondled at that home in suburban Philadelphia more than a year ago.
That alleged victim is now living near Toronto.
In February, a second woman, Tamara Green, came forward with similar allegations.
Green, now a lawyer in California, claimed she was the victim of an alleged sexual assault by the respected entertainer in the 1970s.
Cosby's attorneys continue to deny any and all allegations since they were first reported, and no charges have been filed against anyone.
In response to the first claim, Walter Phillips, an attorney for Cosby, has said the first allegations were "...utterly preposterous ... plainly bizarre ... and we will vigorously defend this."
And in February, after the second allegations came out, an attorney for Cosby said, "The allegations are absolutely false and that Mr. Cosby does not know the name Tamara Green or Tamara Lucier, Ms. Green's maiden name. In any event the incident described did not happen in any way, shape or form."
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