Air Force Sex Scandal

  FILE - In this Aug. 4, 2008 file photo, Brig. Gen. Margaret Woodward, the 389th Airlift Wing Commander, waves on the tarmac of Andrews Air Force Base in Maryland. The U.S. Air Force announced Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2012 that it is changing how it selects the officers and instructors who train new recruits following a sex scandal that included 48 alleged victims. Woodward, who investigated the Air Education and Training Command, said the biggest failure came from bad instructors who took advantage of a weak oversight system and the officers who did not adequately supervise them to catch the abuses. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta, File)
FILE - In this Aug. 4, 2008 file photo, Brig. Gen. Margaret Woodward, the 389th Airlift Wing Commander, waves on the tarmac of Andrews Air Force Base in Maryland. The U.S. Air Force announced Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2012 that it is changing how it selects the officers and instructors who train new recruits following a sex scandal that included 48 alleged victims. Woodward, who investigated the Air Education and Training Command, said the biggest failure came from bad instructors who took advantage of a weak oversight system and the officers who did not adequately supervise them to catch the abuses. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta, File)

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