Home / #Solutions / Revolutionary Precedent: EVERYTHING Cop Owns is Seized to Pay Back Man He Paralyzed 

Revolutionary Precedent: EVERYTHING Cop Owns is Seized to Pay Back Man He Paralyzed 

Palm Beach, FL — In what could be one of the most effective solutions for excessive force by police, federal marshals seized the personal possessions — from the sofa and lamps to clothing and an iron — of a South Florida deputy who shot a man holding a cell phone, paralyzing him.

Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Deputy Adams Lin spotted 19-year-old Dontrell Stephens in a “high-crime area” — the man’s own low-income neighborhood — on September 13, 2013, riding a bicycle in a manner the deputy found suspicious.

Lin stopped the youth, who dismounted the bike with a cell phone in his hand and slowly approached the officer. Just outside the range of dash cam video, the officer shot Stephens four times — claiming he was in fear for his life — but footage and evidence clearly showed the claim to be baseless.

Three of the bullets remain lodged in Stephens’ body, according to the Sun Sentinel — two in his arm and one in his spine, which left him paralyzed and dependent on a wheelchair for mobility.

In a lawsuit against Lin and the sheriff’s office, a jury awarded Stephens over $23.1 million — an amount later slightly lowered to $22.4 million — which, as standard practice, would come straight from the pockets of taxpayers.

Since Florida law places a $200,000 limit on payouts like that awarded to Lin’s victim, the case must go before Florida state legislature — but that may never happen. While the settlement languishes, Stephens’ attorneys demanded Palm Beach County Sheriff Ric Bradshaw to make good on the $200,000 — but he balked and filed an appeal.

U.S. Magistrate Barry Seltzer upheld the $22.4 million verdict in a 40-page decision, writing, as cited by the Palm Beach Post,

“Stephens lost use of his lower extremities, lost control of his bowel, lost control of his bladder, lost his sexual function and suffers constant and severe pain,” adding insight from another case, “Put simply, the enormity of the award is matched by the enormity of the plaintiff’s damages.”

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But the judge also understood Lin couldn’t be stripped of all income, considering he has a daughter and family responsibilities.

“In November,” the Sentinel explains, “U.S. Magistrate Judge Barry Seltzer ruled that none of Lin’s $82,400 in wages should be garnished to help pay off the judgment because he proved he was ‘head of a family’ since he provides more than half of the support for his 6-year-old daughter.

“Lin pays his ex-wife $400 a month to care for their child, and he also picks up the tab for school lunches, after care, ice skating and taekwondo. His overtime is exempt, too.”

It seemed Stephens would not receive justice for being unjustly shot and bound to a wheelchair — but the deputy’s personal possessions aren’t exempt in the matter. So when Sheriff Bradshaw refused to pay, Seltzer gave the green light for federal marshals to seize everything of value from the deputy to be sold at auction to help pay the man’s medical and living expenses.

Four federal marshals came to Lin’s townhouse to serve the court order, Stephens’ attorney, Jack Scarola, told the Sentinel, who reported:

“Lin read the court order, became visibly shaken, and fainted, collapsing to the ground, Scarola said.

“Paramedics were called and when Lin recovered, he sat on a sheriff’s squad car and watched movers load up his belongings and ‘empty out virtually everything …”

Lin’s daughter’s possessions weren’t touched, but,

“Among the items taken: his car, couch, coffee tables, end tables, lamps, his collection of Samurai swords, flatscreen TV, iron, ironing board, computer, golf clubs, bicycle, tools, and almost all of his non-Sheriff’s Office clothing, Scarola said,” according to the Sentinel.

“I don’t think we took any shoes and I don’t think we took any underwear,” Scarola told the outlet, but “shirts and pants and shorts are all gone, jackets.

“We left behind cups and saucers and dishes. There’s nothing of any significant value in those.”

Scarola lamented that Lin’s possessions had to be seized — an action he said he warned the sheriff would happen if the $200,000 weren’t paid — but the horrific aftermath of the deputy’s unjustified use of force must be addressed.

Unfortunately for Stephens, marshals, movers, towing fees, and other expenses from the seizure will have to be paid before he receives a cent — but the young man will eventually receive funds to assist with his expenses.

“I took no pleasure in having to do what we did, but we have an obligation to [act] for our client,” Scarola stated. “Dontrell is very pleased we’re making every effort to protect his legal interest. It was the only alternative open to us and definitely the right thing to do.”

Perhaps, if law enforcement officers feared losing literally everything but the clothes on their backs, the decision to shoot — rather than de-escalate or employ a less-lethal weapon — might not come so quickly.

  • The Cat’s Vagina

    This is a good start, but unless Mr. Stephens sued Mr. Lin personally and didn’t name the city as a defendant, he’s STILL owed those millions. Also, refusing to garnish his wages because he has a child is a crock of shit. Fuck that – thanks to him, Mr. Stephens will never again have the ability to father a child. They can still make sure he pays his child support and take a chunk of what’s left. The fact that they won’t even touch his overtime kind of proves that they’re trying to fuck over his victim. “Here, man – we auctioned off this pile of used junk and scored you enough to pay 0.1% of your medical bills. ‘K, bye!”

    • if the debt had been a Student Loan it is guaranteed his wages would have been garnished.

    • Iftheaccidentwill

      U.S. Magistrate Judge Barry Seltzer ruled that none of Lin’s $82,400 in wages should be garnished
      “All” would certainly be unfair. But much less unfair than “none”. Take child support and alimony out, and then garnish 2/3 of the difference between that and Stephens’ almost-certainly-negligible income. Let’s see how the aggressor likes living with a small fraction of the ruination he’s inflicted.

      Since Florida law places a $200,000 limit on payouts like that awarded to Lin’s victim
      That’s really convenient. “Sure, you sued me for the $1M damages my employee caused you and won… but last year I decided I won’t pay any more than $10K of any lawsuit, so tough $#!+.”

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      • Laurence Lee Pinney

        My problem is that “Lin’s $82,400 in wages” exists at all. So he didn’t get fired for what he did?

        • Iftheaccidentwill

          Touché.

  • doucyet

    While taking the officers possessions and selling them doesn’t near compensate for the damage done to Stephens, it’s a step in the right direction. Cops need to be more discerning before the trigger is pulled, and be personally liable will certainly help.

  • michael92064

    The officer could have had an insurance policy that would have covered this for $300 per year.

    • The Cat’s Vagina

      Frankly, that sounds like the sort of thing no killer cop is going to admit to needing.

      • Met Fraser

        They won’t admit to needing it, but it’s frankly something that anyone working in a position that impacts lives should have. My mother is an excellent pharmacist, but she maintains malpractice insurance just in case someone tries to sue her, because it’s the prudent and safe thing to do.

        • bsroon

          She’s pretty wise, since no pHARMaceutical drug cures any disease at all. All are also toxic – this from not only observing what NOT to do as i looked into biochemistry and nutrition since 77 (knew things by 78 that MDs are just finding out) but i was also told this by a teaching MD at a medical university…
          There are tons of damages by pHARMA drugs – it’s the largest killer in the USA every year – so it’s likely that someone is going to blame the pharmacist instead of the prescribing MD…

          • Met Fraser

            Lmao are you seriously saying that antibiotics don’t kill bacteria? This is the easiest thing to test: get a petri dish, grow a bacterial culture on it, then add an antibiotic and watch what happens. How do you think we won two world wars and advanced our civilization to this point? How do you think HIV patients live to almost regular life expectancy? Please post your sources, preferably from reputable peer reviewed journals, about this supposed inefficacy.

            Btw, they’re called adverse effects, and if you think herbal supplements, acupuncture, and chiropracty don’t have side effects, I’ve some special oil to sell you.

          • bsroon

            You mistake a natural mold like penicillin for a pharmaceutical, constructed coal tar or petrochemical based artificial poison. There is a difference.
            Your assertion would imply that valerian root and valium are the same thing. No – valerian root is much better. Valium is used as a depressant, and used against depression, yet has toxicity, has an addiction rate that is ridiculous, and CAUSES depression. Valerian root – from which valium was faked for patent/profit purposes – has none of these side effects.
            Aspirin is a fake derivative to replace willow bark. The “right” prescription and dosage kills over 10,000 people per year in the world – many bleeding out through their brains to death. While some use aspirin as a heart attack preventative (silly, really) the fact is that if you are doing so and have your first heart attack while under “aspirin therapy”, then you have a 40% increased chance of dying. On the OTHER hand if you use (non-pharmaceutical, non drug) Magnesium IV Drip for your first heart attack – you just DECREASED your chance of death by 40% and your risk of permanent heart muscle failure by 40%.
            If you take chemo – the 2005 Journal of Clinical Oncology analysis took ALL chemos and ALL cancers and studied them together instead of cherry-picking the chemo/study. They looked at what the ENTIRE chemo industry 5-yr survival rate for all cancers/all chemos was at that time.

            It was 2.1% five year survival rate – and things are worse now. Things got so bad that the industry – without telling the patients – uses a FOUR year standard for survival rate now, but simply refers to it as the survival rate as though it is the same as the previous 5-yr rate. Since less people are dead at 4 years than 5 – it SOUNDS like the treatments are more effective, when if you’d compared the same survival rate for the same time-length, it is currently worse. The ONLY therapies proving to work are not just poison or radiation (another insanely stupid “treatment”) but mimic actual natural biochemistry. Phytotoxins which destroy only aberrant tumor cells and leave the healthy cells alone as in the trophoblast thesis of cancer – never disproven over 105 years now…

            In the 2000s, there were about 700,000 gall bladder surgeries (removals mostly) per year in the US. Now it’s about 750,000. There are 2 main reasons for it’s removal. #1 being pain from gallstones. #2 being bile issues. Guess what. Both of these are gallbladder responses TO LIVER BIOCHEMISTRY ISSUES which are not stopped or prevented by gall bladder surgery – but it keeps being unnecessarily done. Ironic that 25% of all gall bladder removals for pain DON’T STOP THE PAIN. This means the doctor misdiagnosed the issue and unnecessarily removed the wrong organ. Likely – still liver issues going on.

            Dr JV Wright is a naturopathic physician. Writes for magazines about health issues and so for decades now he has monitored his patients and kept extensive records – better than anything your MD does. He discussed in one health newsletter about how he had “almost 2,000 patients” with stomach acidity issues. GERDS, Acid Reflux, Heartburn. Almost all of these patients had been seen by MDs – and none received resolution or healing from the MDs. (says a lot about the $7,000,000,000/yr prescription antacid and $3,000,000,000/yr OTC antacid industry – worthless)
            He, AND his 10 fellow practice doctors have NEVER (you are now talking at least double the amount of people seen by MDs and not helped) EVER found a single MD patient whose doctor ACTUALLY MEASURED THEIR STOMACH ACIDITY!!!!

            i suspect you’re quite intelligent enough to immediately grasp the significance of this – these MDs did NOT practice medicine – they guessed and followed blind, ERRONEOUS, instructions and standards of care. So Dr Wright DOES measure each and every patient w/stomach acidity issues. In his “almost 2,000” patients – he has found TWO INDIVIDUAL PEOPLE with too high of a level of stomach acidity. EVERYONE ELSE had too low a level of stomach acidity.

            What happens is that while the stomach acidity is much too strong to be tolerated by the esophagus, the acid is too weak to properly digest some foods. At that time, those foods and the acidity form gas, which causes pressure, which is much easier to relieve back up the esophagus than to force down the full lower, ascending, transverse, descending colons, and out the rectal orifice… So the bad digestion comes UP.

            So if you pretend that “almost 2,000” is only equal to 1,800 – then the math works out to MDs doing the wrong thing for stomach acidity over 99.9% of the time.

          • Met Fraser

            You are treading on dangerously thin ice. You keep posting things without peer-reviewed sources, insulting my care team, and making wild, unsubstantiated claims that can and do get people killed

            An IV magnesium dosage is not something that is widely available to people going about their days. Furthermore, the research on magnesium use for heart attack and post-heart attack prevention is mixed; I have found one (1) site that talks about it that isn’t some naturopath trying to hawk their own wares as replacement for actual peer-reviewed evidence-based medicine (that source is here: http://umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/supplement/magnesium). What *is* widely available is aspirin, so chewing and swallowing an aspirin when you feel crushing chest pain and then calling 911 is the current gold standard, along with taking nitroglycerin if it’s been prescribed to you (http://www.mayoclinic.org/first-aid/first-aid-heart-attack/basics/art-20056679).

            Nitroglycerin is one of those meds with a really cool origin story, btw. During the mid 1800’s, chemists were a lot more free with how they analyzed things they synthesized, and Ascanio Sobrero noted that upon exposure to nitroglycerin via the mucous membranes (he tasted it; like I said, it was a wild time), he developed a severe headache. This points to the vasodilatory effects, which is how it saves lives in a heart attack: it “blows” the vessels of the heart open around the clot, temporarily relieving the ischemia (cellular death via hypoxia) and buying time for the patient to get to a hospital with a catherization lab. Catherization labs are another one of those modern medical marvels; we can make a tiny incision and literally run a flexible catheter up into the aorta, directly accessing the heart, and pull out any clots or blockages, then insert a stent to hold the afflicted vessel open. It is entirely possible to come into the ER Friday with the worst kind of heart attack (ST-Elevation Myocardial Infraction, or STEMI), get your vessels rotor-rooted out and a few stents put in, hang out in the ICU until it’s safe to close up your femoral artery, and be home by Monday Night Football. This is not an exaggeration. I have several friends who work in ICUs who see this regularly.

            Taking all cancers and all therapy types into consideration in one study is ludicrous. Breast cancer in white, middle-class or up, older women is almost entirely curable. Breast cancer in women of color, poor women, and especially younger women still has a significant mortality rate. I got a fairly big lump in my right breast biopsied over a decade ago: I still remember sitting in my doctor’s office crying because I was 20 years old and might have cancer (it was benign, thankfully, but no amount of reiki or herbs or whatever would’ve told us that). The reason studies appear to be cherrypicked are because, depending on the type of cancer, the genes involved, the age of the patient, the stage the cancer has progressed to, the organ(s) involved, and a bunch of other factors, you will either have a Mohs surgery, one round of chemo, and MRIs for the next five years, or you’ll be like my uncle who is getting intensive treatment and still might die in the next 2 years.

            The thing with chemotherapy is this: it is meant to slow, stop, and kill rapidly-dividing cells. This is great when it’s a cancerous tumor that is growing, because it kills the tumor cells and can slow or stop the progress long enough for the tumor to be removed by other means. Unfortunately, your hair, nails, stomach lining, skin, and bone marrow are chock full of rapidly-dividing cells. It is extraordinarily difficult to narrowly target only the tumor cells and not everything else, and sometimes the cancerous cells just mutate again and keep chugging away despite the chemo. This is why it’s so expensive, difficult, and still ultimately futile in a lot of cases. There’s very good progress being made targeting the mutated gene (s) in question, but the treatment is outrageously expensive (which is mostly due to the difficulty of synthesizing, stabilizing, testing, and administering the new drug, though pharmaceutical company profit does play a role).

            The increase in the rate of cholecystectomies is probably not due to a higher incidence, or a greater number of doctors/patients doing them electively (why on earth would you, you have to avoid fat in your diet afterwards and surgery of any kind carries risks). The Baby Boomer generation is aging, diets are not getting any better and so more people are obese, and so there are more surgeries because there are more cases. No one with any shred of integrity does a surgery on a major part of the body (abdominal surgeries are quite high-risk, it turns out) for fun and profit. It’s a similar reporting bias as saying cases of diabetes are rising, or deaths from old age: when you have a bigger sample pool, you will have proportionately greater results, period. Read up on this and other fallacies, I recommend rationalwiki.com for that because they explain it in very clear language. It will help you to objectively analyze research and breathless press releases and figure out what’s legit vs what’s badly designed garbage or worse, fearmongering and lies.

            https://medlineplus.gov/ency/article/003883.htm this talks about what goes into a stomach acid test. A LOT of people do not do well having a tube stuck down their throat, and have to be sedated. Sedation carries serious risks, especially for the elderly/sick/frail/pregnant/etc, so it’s avoided (there are also cases of people having paradoxical panic or agitation reactions to common sedatives used in procedures like this, and needing stronger general anesthesia, which is even more dangerous (see: Michael Jackson’s death)). If you’re already getting an upper GI endoscopy, chances are they don’t need to test your stomach acid levels directly, because there will be visual evidence of damaged tissue from too high a pH. Keep in mind, it’s extremely difficult to have “too high” a level of stomach acidity, because the pH in the stomach is already 1.5 to 3.5, which means it’s very, very acidic already. The problem with GERD is not that there’s too high acidity, it’s that the esophageal sphincter is not working right and that acid is going right up into the esophagus, which commonly happens with hiatal hernias (in which part of your stomach gets shoved up through the esophageal opening of the diaphragm and nestles next to your heart (hence, heartburn). So it’s not that you want to lower the pH, because that’s necessary to kill some bacteria that ride in on food and to properly process the food into a form the small intestine can draw nutrients from. It’s that you want to reduce the amount of acid present so it stops splashing back up and eating at your esophagus (which, btw, can cause cancer along with the usual vomiting, belching, pain, etc).

            (Btw, heartburn can be treated with simple baking soda, as outlined here: http://www.mayoclinic.org/drugs-supplements/sodium-bicarbonate-oral-route-intravenous-route-subcutaneous-route/proper-use/drg-20065950 but if you persist in having heartburn for longer than 2 weeks, see a gastroenterologist right away so they can properly treat your GERD before it does develop into cancer.)

            Finally, I do not put stock into naturopaths or osteopaths, especially after being pressured into getting “dry needling” in my trapezius and neck instead of a referral to rheumatology for what turned out to be lupus. Being laughed at by someone who couldn’t manage an MD and so settled for a DO while I’m in screaming pain and terrified is pretty traumatizing. Some herbs can help people (though, valerian can have paradoxical effects; it keeps me awake and agitated, where benzodiazepines knock me out or calm me down). Valerian and Valium are not the same; the latter is a synthetic compound that was named such because it acted similarly to valerian. So, marketing, pretty much. It’s a good thing, too, because if they were the same, valerian would be almost impossible to get due to being a controlled substance!

            I hope this helped you understand these varied subjects a bit better. There’s a LOT of fearmongering and outright predatory misinformation or lies out there, and it can get really confusing. In the future, when you see stuff like this, ask yourself: is this doctor selling something they claim will cure a wide range of unrelated conditions? does this doctor own the website I’m reading? is there anything about this on PubMed, Medline, Medscape, or websites owned by universities (real schools have .edu domains, anything else is suspicious). It’s a shame they don’t teach people how to critically analyze this stuff in high school, though you can sometimes find people who’ve been through college and still can’t analyze what they read very well.

  • Jeff Hodgson

    Hmm I was raised in West Palm Beach, Fla. the Palm Beach County Cops are a JOKE, Most of them are scared of their own shadows. And heaven for bid if they have to go into a bad neighbor hood, That they helped to create. “Any Cop” that makes this statement **claiming he was in fear for his life — but footage and evidence clearly showed the claim to be baseless.** Should expect All there wages and Overtime Pay to be Used to pay for there Deliberate Intentions of falsifying Police evidence, And trying to kill one of the public for sport. It certainly was not for a crime, That was never committed.

    Suncoast Chargers Class of *80* Rivera Beach, Florida.

  • ChantDownBabylon

    If the cop is not in prison for attempted murder, then there has been no justice. Put away the murderer!!!!!

    • Laurence Lee Pinney

      He didn’t even get fired.

  • Seth Tyrssen

    This would be a lot better if they’d FORCED that scumbag to pay every nickel of the award, and left him with NOTHING — PLUS some prison time. His daughter should be taken by Social Services — that’s what they’d do to us, if we committed some fiendish crime like suspicious bicycle-riding.

    • Bryce Trillo

      The child should stay with the mom. Social services, really?

      • Seth Tyrssen

        I repeat: that’s the sort of thing that would happen to any of us non-cops. I’m no fan of social services.

        • T Massey

          that most certainly wouldnt happen to any non-cop….Are you really that Fing stupid??? He is paying child support to his wife so she has custody. Why would social services be involved at all since the child doesnt live with him? Oh thats right it isnt because your idea is retarded….kind of like you are

  • Ryan Perry

    I think I got the dude’s golf clubs. Pretty good set of Calloways, cheap!

  • Astral Dansex

    On top of been left paralyzed he also have to be responsible for medical bills, and probably will never be able to pay it off? Time to start taking action, I wonder how many other victims are out there who will have to face an uncertain future thanks to happy trigger cops who should not be in the force in the first place.

  • Exterus

    Cops kid needs to be taken from him by social services, cop needs to be in JAIL. And the “reduction” in the settlement needs to be repealed and double the amount should be awarded.

  • GeezerGrunt

    They should have shot his dog and removed his gun hand too!

  • Razedbywolvs

    So he makes about 7k a mouth and pays 400 in child support.. This guy is going to a different devoice court than the rest of us.

    • Iftheaccidentwill

      Of course… doesn’t your employer offer employee discounts on everything? (>_<)

  • Skip Robinson

    The IRS doesn’t care if a person is caring for children and a wife. They just garnish parts of a person’s income and savings. Based on today’s wages, he’s also highly over paid. It just shows the difference between being politically connected and not. Government in addition to being a confiscatory cartel, is also a protection racket for the thieves.

  • martymarsh

    Put a hold on his pension, then it would get paid.

  • Alan Ian Brown

    Fucking bravo

  • Badcopwatch

    The police have a license to kill and maim at will with the blessings of “the system”.

    • bsroon

      “the system” means rich parasites. They run everything. Cops started out in the US during the early industrial revolution as the paid thugs to keep the workers in line. They were among those psychopaths of Rockefeller when the coal miners went on strike to try and get a wage that would keep them alive – and the goons massacred the tent city the workers lived in – killing men, women, and children.
      The rich became tired of paying for it and pretended the cops were a benefit to society – and stuck us with paying the bill for our jailers.

      Yes, there are some good cops out there that will protect you – but if they stand on the thin blue line – they need to go also. It’s . . . . NICE . . . . when a rare cop lets someone off a ticket, or does something above and beyond, but if they still cover for the nutjobs on the force they are NOT honest people that benefit society in general. Just the rich.

      • Iftheaccidentwill

        Thank you. It beats the $#!+ out of me why so many people buy the lie that the problem is that millions of people just like them are lazy, as opposed to a handful of parasites and their parasitelings who have never done work. I think it’s because they don’t want to admit that if they have the same misfortune to get sick or injured or poisoned by the environment, have a relative who did, etc, they’d be just as desperately begging for their life or someone else’s. Reading The Jungle with an open mind about all the parallels would be extremely illuminating for them.

        • bsroon

          see above.

      • dreamjoehill

        “Cops started out in the US during the early industrial revolution as the paid thugs to keep the workers in line”
        They had a precedent in the slave patrols in the South.

      • dreamjoehill

        “They were among those psychopaths of Rockefeller when the coal miners went on strike to try and get a wage that would keep them alive.”

        Thee was a massive uproar over the Ludlow massacre, and Rockefeller’s response was to hire Ivy Lee, who some credit as the originator of modern “crisis communication.” Lee advised Rockefeller to hand out dimes to the poor to “burnish’ his image.

        Also, Lee advised “Junior to overcome his shyness, go personally to Colorado to meet with the miners and their families, inspect the conditions of the homes and the factories, attend social events, and especially to listen closely to the grievances. This was novel advice, and attracted widespread media attention, which opened the way to resolve the conflict, and present a more humanized versions of the Rockefellers”

        • bsroon

          It was novel advice – probably saved someone from shooting his adze. Unfortunately

          the Rockefukkers are still psychopaths. They forced the petroleum world upon us -and it is literally killing the planet. They did it because the Model T was the first dual fuel car (?) – two switches (tank and carburetor) and you were off running on the alcohol that you made on your farm, or some towns had their own facilities to make a lot for their community.
          Rockefeller wanted a monopoly on energy – so he bought congress to pass the Prohibition – putting up genuinely abused women etc to get support, but basically he destroyed the infrastructure for making alcohol, and by the time the prohibition was done – no way to make alcohol, and no cars designed to use it.

          So EVERYTHING is petroleum now, and the Ag chemicals (primarily) kill over 270,000 square miles of ocean when the run-off hits there. When yu add in the more than 5,000,000 square miles of plastic gyre JUST in teh pacific ocean where photosynthesis is decreased by 35%, you have the destruction of over one third of the oxygen this planet is supposed to have. (That alone changes CO2 percentages…) Oxygen (O2) is your major nutrient – avg person needing about #35 per day. Cancer always takes place in a low oxygen environment…

          Rockefeller stated that he wanted a human population of 350,000,000 total, and he is working on that. Not just the UN Agenda 21, but also the vaccination programs. He (foundation) funded the development of the antigen to HCG which has been put in millions of vaccines to sterilize child-bearing aged females. The antigen stops the Human Chorionic Gonadotriptin messenger molecule from informing the woman’s biochemistry that an egg is now fertile. With the antigen the necessary changes to hormones, placental development, etc do not take place, and the fetus is miscarried/aborted at the onset of the next menstrual cycle.

          This HCG antigen was in 2.3 MILLION “tetanus shots” given in Africa. They were a series of 3 shots, given only to child bearing females. Tetanus is a one-shot plague (not into vaccination) and affects all genders and ages in societies with bad sanitation, diet, and health. So to give a series of 3 – ONLY to females….

          Actually it was 200,000 more in the Philipines – series of 3 in a “tetanus shot” to only females again. Then in Haiti and in Mexico, there was a “flu shot” given to child-bearing aged females in a series of 3 shots…We don’t know how many.

          Makes you question the Gardasil shots since they are the worst per-capita damaging vaccine on the market, with the highest damages. The NUMBERS are worse for the flu shot because it is taken more often, so there is more govt payout for proven vaccine injuries – most common being Guillain Barre’ Syndrome – think polio.

          So – Rockefeller patented the Zika virus (foundation) in 1947 – and it has nothing to do with microcephaly. That is likely the DTaP that pregnant Brazilian women are forced to take during the 2nd/3rd trimester down there. Studies have shown multiple neurological issues with DTaP shots in fetuses and infants – including microcephaly, but the most common would be variations on convulsions and spasming, along with developmental delays, increased ADD/ADHD, ASD, etc…

    • Laurence Lee Pinney

      Now you’re getting it. Now let’s look at why: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W0TPLwWIXXw

  • Ibcamn

    like how this story tries to make this criminal cop look like a good guy,when in fact he is just a thug with a badge,nothing more.and in my eyes,this cop tried to murder the kid,but what do i know,all cops are criminals,take it from there..

  • papabear101

    This is why it is a good Idea for cops to carry insurance to cover them if they make a mistake or if not and someone sues them and still wins.

  • Blaine

    They need to wait a few months and come back again…and again…till the bill is paid or the guy stops replacing stuff and lives in an empty house.

  • bsroon

    Good start. Is this moron deputy still working near any weapons at all? He obviously hasn’t the maturity or critical thinking, the skills or the absorbed training to be allowed to police we the people.

  • gsnarks

    This creep makes $82,400 a year (before overtime, yet), and they’re not garnishing his wages?! Wonder how much the people he “protects” are living on annually? Minimum wage at 40 hours a week=$15,080/year.

  • Laurence Lee Pinney

    Am I the only one wondering why he’s still working in his same position in law enforcement? He committed an act that lost him a twenty-two million dollar judgment, but he didn’t get fired?