Leading Justice is a full-service marketing company working with law firms on a cash-buy basis to sign up fully qualified, fraud-free Boy Scout sexual abuse cases. Here at Leading Justice, we can custom tailor your firm’s abuse in Scouting advertising needs and help you sign up cases via internal cash buys. Our clients only pay an agency fee to cover the cost of Boy Scout sexual molestation advertising, plus a fee for each case we sign, and any data we generate for your firm belongs to you. We also cross-qualify all of our contacts, which means any data we generate that doesn’t qualify for the target campaign is assessed to determine whether it qualifies for another type of claim. By using innovative approaches to target contacts specifically related to the Boy Scouts of America and child sexual abuse or sexual molestation, Leading Justice will increase your firm’s abuse in Scouting caseload. If you are interested in helping victims of child sex abuse in Boy Scouts, our direct advertising strategies and extensive consumer reach at Leading Justice give you the competitive edge and confidence you need to allocate your full budget, knowing that your money is being spent in the best way possible.
Each law firm we work with at Leading Justice plays an important role in determining how we classify claims as qualified or not. And while our experience working with plaintiff law firms allows us to recognize a great case when we see one, we will customize our Boy Scout sexual abuse intake specifications to the exact criteria you are seeking. So, if your firm has specific Boy Scout child sexual abuse qualifying case criteria you would like us to use, we can train our intake specialists to apply the criteria to each phone call and email they receive. By getting rid of the middle man, Leading Justice offers clients the opportunity for internal cash buys of Boy Scout sexual molestation data with no chance of fraud.
Boy Scout Sexual Abuse Litigation
Thousands of former Boy Scouts are pursuing legal claims against the Boy Scouts of America, a national organization that claims to “build character” and offer “values-based leadership training” for youth. Instead, almost since the organization’s inception more than 100 years ago, young boys in the Scouts have suffered sexual abuse, sexual molestation and rape perpetrated by Scoutmasters, Scout leaders, volunteers and employees who took advantage of their position of trust and leadership. Not only was the Boy Scouts of America aware of the thousands of sexual abuse allegations involving members of the BSA, the organization kept secret “perversion files” on Scout leaders accused of molesting minors, which it claims kept children safe by flagging the accused as “ineligible volunteers.” By 1935, the Boy Scouts had removed more than 1,000 Scout leaders for sexually abusing Scouts, but many more remained with the organization without punishment and were allowed to continue their pattern of child sexual abuse. In some cases, known or suspected abusers simply relocated to another state and carried on molesting young Scouts.
Today, thousands of adults who were abused as minors in the Boy Scouts of America are coming forward with stories about the sexual molestation they suffered at the hands of their Scout leaders, some over the course of several years. The growing number of lawsuits filed against the BSA all involve similar allegations that, for decades, the Boy Scouts of America was infiltrated with sexual predators and pedophiles who used the organization to prey on vulnerable children, and did nothing to stop it. The claims accuse the BSA of covering up allegations of child sexual abuse dating back to the 1940’s or earlier, failing to report instances of abuse to the police and allowing known or suspected pedophiles to have continued access to youth within the organization. While a large number of child sexual abuse lawsuits brought against the BSA since the 1980’s have been settled quietly by the organization and kept mostly out of the spotlight, many states have recently expanded their statute of limitations for childhood sexual abuse, which gives victims of abuse that took place decades ago the opportunity to pursue new claims against their abusers and the institutions that allowed the abuse to occur.