His two blond bombshells yesterday gave The Post an exclusive look into their steamy triple-decker sex life — disclosing they all sleep together in one big bed, where they take turns in the middle and give in to his every whim. . . .
Asked if they have sex together, Oberlin purred, "We do whatever Charlie wants us to do. This is the type of lifestyle I’ve always wanted, and I’m thrilled with it."
Kenly cooed, "Our bed is big enough for all three of us, and we take turns sleeping in the middle.". . .
"Like everything else in this house, it’s a sports term," said Oberlin. "Charlie is the man with the ball and we’re on either side looking out for him."
The two girlfriends not only get along, they’re even willing to bring another woman into the group. . . .
"In my experience, most guys are hypocrites — they will say one thing and think another. Charlie is living it up. Men are programmed to want to reproduce. They are genetically engineered to try and have sex with as many women as they can.
"I don’t see the problem with going forth with your desires and acting out on your sexual desires as long as your partner is OK with that."
An unprecedented six-month investigation by Sports Illustrated and CBS News found that Pittsburgh had more players in trouble with the law (22) than any other school among SI’s 2010 preseason Top 25. The joint investigation involved conducting criminal background checks on every player — 2,837 in all — on the preseason rosters of those 25 teams. Players’ names, dates of birth and other vital information were checked at 31 courthouses and through 25 law enforcement agencies in 17 states. Players were also checked through one or more online databases that track criminal records. In all, 7,030 individual record checks were performed. . . .
• Seven percent of the players in the preseason Top 25 — 204 in all (1 of every 14) — had been charged with or cited for a crime, including dozens of players with multiple arrests.
• Of the 277 incidents uncovered, nearly 40 percent involved serious offenses, including 56 violent crimes such as assault and battery (25 cases), domestic violence (6), aggravated assault (4), robbery (4) and sex offenses (3). In addition there were 41 charges for property crimes, including burglary and theft and larceny. . . .
• Race was not a major factor. In the overall sample, 48 percent of the players were black and 44.5 percent were white. Sixty percent of the players with a criminal history were black and 38 percent were white.
Clearly, race was a not a major factor, since approximately 60% of the US population is black (wtf??)