Unsupported conclusions of a complaint are not considered admitted, Schulman v. Cleveland (1972), 30 Ohio St.2d 196, 198, 59 O.O. 2d 196, 197, 283 N.E.2d 175, 176, and are not sufficient to withstand a motion to dismiss. Mitchell v. Lawson Milk Co. (1988), 40 Ohio St.3d 190, 193, 532 N.E.2d 753, 756. The cases cited by appellant, Mack v. McCune (C.A. 10, 1977), 551 F.2d 251, and Robinson v. Benson (C.A. 10, 1978), 570 F.2d 920, both indicate that the conclusion appellant pleaded below is an exception to the general rule that parole may be revoked even through criminal charges based on the same facts are dismissed, the defendant is acquitted, or a conviction is overturned. See Taylor v. United States Parole Comm. (C.A. 6, 1984), 734 F.2d 1152, 1155. This suggests the need to plead specific facts showing how or why the parolee comes within the exception. Id. at 1156; see, also, Mitchell, supra. Appellant has not done so here.
Accordingly, the judgment of the court of appeals is affirmed.
MOYER, C.J., SWEENEY, HOLMES, DOUGLAS, WRIGHT, H. BROWN and RESNICK, JJ., concur.