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Canterbury chair Lynne Anderson said on Wednesday the Bulldogs were "owning" the Port Macquarie sex scandal as a club as more revelations emerged about the pre-season affair that has left players Jayden Okunbor and Corey Harawira-Naera facing the sack. Okunbor and Harawira-Naera have been stood down for bringing schoolgirls back to their hotel ahead of the team's trial match against Canberra last month and according to NRL chief executive Todd Greenberg they are staring at "significant sanctions" for alleged breaches of the competition's code of conduct.
Canterbury stars Jayden Okunbor and Corey Harawira-Naera have been suspended indefinitely after taking two schoolgirls back to their hotel. The two girls, it emerged on Wednesday, were aged 16 and 17, and Year 11 and Year 12 students from Newman Senior Technical College in Port Macquarie but made contact with the players under different circumstances.
Okunbor met one of the girls during a visit to the school by the club three days before the trial match on February 29 before engaging with her in an Instagram exchange, asking her "what are we doing tonight? Harawira-Naera was not at that particular school visit and according to sources instead first made contact with the other schoolgirl when he saw her working in her part-time job at a local business.
A source also confirmed that one of the two Bulldogs players served with show-cause notices had a sexual rendezvous with another woman — a teacher from a different school who he engaged with on Tinder — while Canterbury were in Port Macquarie. But while Canterbury players are forbidden from having women in their hotel room under team rules, it is the players' encounters with the school-age girls which are the focus of an NRL integrity unit investigation.
Bulldogs players attended the Altitude Nightclub after the defeat to the Raiders on the Saturday night in Port Macquarie but the girls were not there. Credit: NRL Photos. NRL chief executive Todd Greenberg said on Wednesday night "our players have no greater social responsibility than promoting respect for women". The Bulldogs and the NRL made the decision to proactively stand down the players to send a very clear message that allegations of this nature are completely unacceptable and will not be tolerated.