Florida Gators Quarterback Arrested for Sick Crime

[Photo Credit: By w:en:Hughs (talk | contribs) - Own work by the original uploader, CC BY-SA 2.5, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=60626155]

The quarterback for the famous college football team the Florida Gators has now reportedly been arrested and charged over his alleged possession of exploitive and sick images of children.

Jalen Kitna, a freshman quarterback for the University of Florida Gators, was booked into a county prison on 10 felony accusations concerning child pornography on Wednesday.

Kitna, a three-star prospect who stands 6-foot-4 and weighs 200 pounds.

He is also the son of former NFL quarterback Jon Kitna, who played for the Bengals, Lions, Seahawks, and Cowboys.

According to local media reports, officials arrested Kitna and placed him into the Alachua County Jail on second-degree felony charges of possession with the intent to promote child pornography.

According to Florida law, owning three or more copies of a film, image, or other depiction is evidence of possession with intent to promote.

Following Kitna’s arrest, University of Florida administrators issued the following statement.

According to a local CBS affiliate, the Gainesville Police Department served a search warrant with the Internet Crimes Against Children at 2308 SW 38th Drive #6 after receiving a cyber tip from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children that a Discord user distributed an image of child sexual abuse material.

Kitna was detained on two charges of child exploitation material and three counts of possessing child pornography, according to authorities.

[READ MORE: GOP Reps Demand Federal Investigation Into Chinese Ownership of Strategic Lithium Mine in Nevada]

1 Comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Previous Story

GOP Reps Demand Federal Investigation Into Chinese Ownership of Strategic Lithium Mine in Nevada

Next Story

Married ABC Anchors and Co-Workers Amy Robach and T.J. Holmes Caught in Steamy Affair, Reportedly Won’t Face Consequences at Work