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He had a bowl record of 24 wins, 12 losses, and 1 tie following a defeat in the 2011 Outback Bowl.
Paterno was the first coach with the distinction of having won each of the four major bowls—Rose, Orange, Fiesta, and Sugar—as well as the Cotton Bowl Classic, at least once.
In 1944, Paterno graduated from Brooklyn Preparatory School.
Six weeks later he was drafted into the Army during World War II.
He attended Brown University, where he played football both ways as the quarterback and a cornerback.
On July 23, 2012, the NCAA vacated all of Penn State's wins from 1998 through 2011 as part of its punishment for the child sex abuse scandal.
The association eliminated 111 of the games Paterno had coached and won, which dropped him from first to 12th on the list of winningest NCAA football coaches.
However, on November 9, the Penn State Board of Trustees rejected this disclosure and immediately terminated his contract.
A critique of the Freeh report composed by Dick Thornburgh, a former U. attorney general and Pennsylvania governor, of the law firm King & Spalding, which was commissioned by the Paterno family, disputed Paterno's involvement in the alleged cover-up and accused Freeh of making unsupported conclusions.
Paterno was accused of "making light of sexual assault" in 2006 by the National Organization for Women which called for his resignation, though Penn State later categorized this incident as being "taken out of context" and never seriously considered asking for Paterno's resignation.