Clergy Sexual Abuse in the Archdiocese of New York
ALL CLAIMS UNDER THE NEW YORK CHILD VICTIMS ACT MUST BE FILED BY AUGUST 13, 2021.
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The Archdiocese of New York, with more than 2.5 million members, is the second-largest Catholic diocese in the country. As of July 2020, approximately 121 predator priests and clergy within the Archdiocese have been publicly accused of sexual misconduct, with hundreds more suspected.
In 2016, Church officials announced an independent compensation plan for survivors of sexual abuse within the Archdiocese of New York. Serving more as a stopgap rather than a long-term solution, this plan is currently in its late stages and extremely limited in its capacity to help clergy sex abuse survivors find justice. We recommend that survivors pursue healing and justice through the New York Child Victims Act and urge you to contact legal counsel prior to taking action.
You are not alone. We are here to help you.
It’s time for justice. It’s time to bring the truth out into the light. It’s time for accountability and healing. From simply listening to your story without judgment to assistance navigating the complexities of the New York Child Victims Act, we are ready to help New York child sex abuse survivors find justice and healing. Our law firm of legal professionals and advocates has more than three decades of experience working with survivors of sexual abuse and litigating cases against Catholic dioceses and religious orders nationwide. Contact us today. Your information will remain completely confidential.
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Clergy accused of child sexual abuse in the Archdiocese of New York.
The list below contain the names of clergy who were assigned within or working in the Archdiocese of New York who have been accused of sexual misconduct. While lawsuits were filed involving many of these alleged perpetrators, the vast majority of the claims against these individuals have been settled or have not been fully evaluated in a civil or criminal court. Accordingly, the allegations should be considered just allegations and should not be considered proved or substantiated in a court of law.
All individuals should be considered innocent until proven guilty. In some situations, the statute of limitations has expired preventing cases from being heard in a court of law. The information contained herein is an attempt to compile information already available to the public including information obtained from the media, www.bishopaccountability.org, the Archdiocese’s public statements, lists and reports that were released to the public, and other sources that have attempted to chronicle this information for public use.