A teen from Singapore died on Friday while trying to perform a risky stunt for a Snapchat video.
Johnathan Chow, 17, jumped over the railing at a Singapore mall, hoping to land safely on a ledge just beneath him.
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The victim told investigators he met Green, then a Blue Springs teacher and coach, in an internet chat room.
He said Green would go on to visit him at his home and give him gifts, such as Nike shoes, a webcam, and a cell phone.
"It tips me off that (Dowd) really can't defend himself." The attorney also accused Dowd of dragging "Pete's name through the mud." Rose alleges in the lawsuit that Dowd damaged his reputation and endorsement deals during a July 2015 interview on WCHE-AM radio in West Chester.
Dowd investigated Rose in 1989 for gambling on the Cincinnati Reds while managing the team, a violation of baseball's rules.
Rose accepted a lifetime ban, and the Hall of Fame decided in 1991 that anyone on the permanently ineligible list could not appear on a Hall ballot.
Dowd said during the radio appearance that Rose associate Michael Bertolini told investigators he "ran young girls" to Rose during spring training, which Dowd called "statutory rape every time," according to Rose's lawsuit. The woman, identified as Jane Doe in Monday's filing, said Rose called her in 1973, when she was 14 or 15, and they began a sexual relationship in Cincinnati that lasted several years.“Help me take a Snapchat video and I’ll jump,” she said Chow told her.Surveillance video appears to show the two talking near the railing, and then Ruth reacting in horror as Chow leaps to his death.“I swear I wanted to jump over too but I knew it was too late,” she said.Earlier this month, another dangerous social media stunt claimed a young woman’s life in New Zealand when she and friends tried to take a selfie near a dam as floodgates opened. Green, 52, with six felony counts of 2nd degree statutory sodomy.