INSIDE EDITION went to the home of Jerry Sandusky, the former Penn State coach accused of molesting eight children. And you won't believe what our Lisa Guerrero found there, literally in his backyard.
Directly behind the house where the accused child molester lives is a playground. It's the playground for an elementary school.
A police officer revealed he went to the school principal to make sure he was aware of Sandusky's presence in the neighborhood.
"They're aware of it. I spoke to the principal just this morning," said the police officer.
"The school knows?" asked Guerrero.
"Yes," said the officer.
There is still tension on campus following Wednesday night's riots and there will be extra security on hand for Saturday's game which is Penn State's last home game of the season. Fans have been asked to wear blue to show their support for the victims but many Penn State fans say they will wear white to show support for Joe Paterno.
Some fans were already camped out outside the stadium in a tent city called Paternoville, in tribute to the ousted head coach.
And INSIDE EDITION obtained a lost video made by Joe Paterno and Jerry Sandusky. It's intended to teach coaches how to work with children.
On the video Sandusky says, "Be their mentor, their teacher, their coach, their friend."
Sandusky's words are disturbing in the light of the child molestation charges he is now facing. Even more troubling—one of the alleged victims appears in the video.
He is identified in the indictment as victim number four, a 12-year-old who received gifts from Sandusky, including a snowboard and golf clubs.
And we're learning more about other alleged victims. The mother of alleged victim number one, appeared on Good Morning America with her identity obscured. She said her then-11-year-old was terrified of Sandusky.
"He said, 'I didn't know what to do. I just didn't know what to do, and you just can't tell Jerry no,' " said the mother.
There's still raw fury over the scandal.
MSNBC former sex crimes prosecutor Wendy Murphy expressed her anger.
"They care more about their damn reputation, and scandal, and money, and damn football than they care about little boys," said Murphy.
Actress Lynda Carter spoke out at a Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children event in New York, an event co-chaired by INSIDE EDITION's Deborah Norville.
"Nobody wants to get involved. Nobody wants to speak out. And as a result we have children who will be scarred for the rest of their lives," said Carter.