The Ted Wells report makes no recommendations regarding potential discipline for any of the persons determined to have engaged in wrongdoing. For Dolphins offensive line coach Jim Turner, it doesn’t have to.

Apart from reaching the attention-grabbing conclusion that Turner gave former Dolphins offensive lineman Andrew McDonald a male “blow-up” doll as participation in the “running joke” that McDonald was gay, the report rejects on multiple occasions the truthfulness of information supplied by Turner during meetings with investigators.

Regarding the “blow-up” doll, for example, the report explains that Turner hid behind a lack of memory when confronted with information that he had given the doll to McDonald.

“We do not believe that Turner forgot this incident,” the report states, “which many others recalled.”

Turner also denied hearing the persistent homophobic comments to McDonald. The report states that “we do not find his denial credible.”

In both instances, that’s a very polite way of saying Turner lied. For many American employers, lying to investigators retained for the purposes of exploring an important issue of potential workplace misconduct is grounds for immediate termination.

The report also finds — again politely — that Turner denied knowledge of the so-called “Judas” fine, imposed when for example an offensive lineman blames a mistake appearing in game film on a teammate.

“Turner . . . denied knowing what the term ‘Judas’ meant in the context of the Dolphins offensive line,” the report explains. “In fact, he denied ever hearing the term ‘Judas’ or ‘Judas fine’ used in the offensive line room. He also denied lecturing the players on its meaning. We do not credit Turner’s denials. The evidence shows that Turner was aware of the ‘Judas’ concept and that he had discussed its meaning with the linemen, explaining how Judas had betrayed Jesus Christ and defining Judas as a ‘snitch.’”

Turner apparently played the Sgt. Schulz card because the concept of the “Judas” fine helps explain Jonathan Martin’s position that he couldn’t have reported the abuse he believed he was suffering to Turner or others in the organization. “Martin believed that going to his coaches or other authority figures meant risking ostracism or even retaliation from his fellow linemen,” the report observes.