17 Sep

California Pays Illegal Alien $4.5 Million to Molest Children [Reader Post]

                                       

California might be gazing into a $20 billion deficit abyss, but it doesn’t stop them from hosting their own version of “Who wants to be an illegal alien millionaire.”

Fernando Ramirez, a 24 year old illegal alien was arrested for molesting a 6 year old child in Orange County.

Fernando Ramirez, 24, was in jail after being charged with molesting a 6-year-old girl at a local park. He eventually pled guilty to the lesser charge of battery against a child.

He was held in Orange County Central jail, where other prisoners let Ramirez know that they took exception to child molesters by beating the snot out of him.

According to his attorney, Ramirez suffered brain damage and now needs help walking. Attorney Mark Eisenberg also claims that his client has been left with an intellect of a 4-year-old child.

Prior to the beating, he was reported to have had the intellect of an illegal alien child molester. So it’s not all bad.

For his efforts, Ramirez was awarded $3.75 million, plus an additional $900,000 in medical expenses. That’s pretty good money for a an hour’s work. It’s California’s early version of the DREAM Act.

His attorney scooped up a cool million for a short closed door meeting with County Supervisors.

We should remember that lawyers who do not chase ambulances, like Mark Eisenberg, do their work for free. Just like we see advertized on television. What we do not see on television is that lawyers like Eisenberg work on a “contingency fee” basis. That means that if they take your case (and they will not take it unless they reckon they will win), they will take a share of the winnings — usually at least 30 percent. In this case, that means Eisenberg took home over $1 million of Orange County taxpayer money. Not bad for a quick closed-door decision by the supervisors.

So California has created at least two new millionaires.

The abuse of the system doesn’t end there either:

A 2008 New York Times article told the incredible story of a 1999 Florida car crash which left Guatemalan national Luis Alberto Jimenez’s with severe and permanent physical and mental injuries. After spending more than $1 million on Jimenez’s treatment, and failed attempts to secure assistance from the government of Guatemala, the Florida hospital eventually paid to fly Jimenez back to his own country.

The incredible part of the story…Jimenez is sued the Florida hospital, which he claimed “falsely imprisoned” him and deported him against his will, to avoid anymore unpaid medical bills.

Last year, a jury sided with the hospital and Jimenez’s lawsuit was dismissed.

And then there’s drug smuggler Osvalda Aldrete-Davila, who sued because his right to bring 100 kilos of marijuana into the US was abridged.

This is all bullsh*t. If you don’t want your ass beaten in jail, don’t do things that get your ass beaten in jail.

Simple.

I can’t say this better than Dave Gibson:

I don’t know which is more outrageous, the now-daily accounts of illegal aliens raping our women and children; our elected officials allowing our land to be transformed into a Third World nation; criminal aliens getting rich off of the U.S. taxpayers: or a complicit mainstream press, eager to assist in the cover-up of our destruction.

H/T Daily Caller

About DrJohn

DrJohn has been a health care professional for more than 30 years. In addition to clinical practice he has done extensive research and has published widely with over 70 original articles and abstracts in the peer-reviewed literature. DrJohn is well known in his field and has lectured on every continent except for Antarctica. He has been married to the same wonderful lady for over 30 years and has three kids- two sons, both of whom are attorneys and one daughter on her way into the field of education. DrJohn was brought up with the concept that one can do well if one is prepared to work hard but nothing in life is guaranteed. Except for liberals being foolish.
This entry was posted in Immigration, Law, Law Enforcement. Bookmark the permalink. Friday, September 17th, 2010 at 4:23 pm
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59 Responses to California Pays Illegal Alien $4.5 Million to Molest Children [Reader Post]

  1. Greg says: 51

    “The legal system found this guy guilty and you deny it.”

    It found him guilty of what? Not of what he was originally accused of. He didn’t plead guilty to molestation. There’s no proof that he molested anyone, that he had any such intention, or that he had any personal history suggesting he was the sort who might.

    Since when is an accusation itself proof that the accusation is true? Is this some new special rule that applies to illegal aliens?

    ReplyReply
  2. @Greg:

    Read carefully:

    He. Plead. Guilty.

    Therefore the system recognizes him as…wait for it…guilty.

    Try not to be a dolt.

    ReplyReply
  3. Greg says: 53

    @Aye Chihuahua, #52:

    “He. Plead. Guilty.

    “Therefore the system recognizes him as…wait for it…guilty.”

    Maybe I get accused of a convenience store robbery and murder after my car–which mets the description of a getaway vehicle–is stopped for a moving violation. I happen to match a frightened witness’s description of the perpetrator; I happened to have been in the same store a bit earlier. It’s later determined that I wasn’t that person. They let me plead guilty to a moving violation.

    So, I remain guilty of robbery and murder? When I’m just a guy who was accused, but turned out to have been guilty only of doing 45 MPH in a 30 MPH zone?

    It seems like we might be doing something similar here.

    ReplyReply
  4. Poor analogy Greg.

    In your scenario, the moving violation charge is separate and distinct from the charges of robbery and murder at the convenience store. In your scenario, due to the mistaken identity issue you laid out the charges of robbery and murder would be dropped, if you were even charged at all.

    There would be no interrelated or reduced charge for you to plead out to.

    The moving violation would have a separate and distinct court process unrelated to the convenience store matter.

    However, if you were indeed believed to be guilty of what went on in the convenience store, prosecutors may offer you the opportunity to avoid the death penalty by pleading to a lesser charge, perhaps manslaughter or some other.

    Thus, by accepting their offer, you would still be guilty of robbing and killing the clerk, and the system would still recognize you as…wait for it…guilty.

    Ramirez was originally charged with molestation. He agreed to plea to the lesser charge of battery on a child.

    Now, if indeed you were accused, but not guilty, of robbery and murder at the convenience store…would you plead guilty to manslaughter?

    ReplyReply
  5. Greg says: 55

    If I understand non-sexual battery of a child correctly–and that’s what the court agreed to in the Ramirez case–the implication is that no one was sexually molested, and no one was a molester. To my mind, child molestation is about as different from what Ramirez plead guilty to as a moving violation would be from vehicular homicide.

    ReplyReply
  6. DrJohn says: 56

    Copping a plea to battery of a child? Come on, Greg.

    ReplyReply
  7. DrJohn says: 57

    Sexual Battery (CA)

    “Any person who touches an intimate part of another person while that person is unlawfully restrained by the accused or an accomplice, and if the touching is against the will of the person touched and is for the purpose of sexual arousal, sexual gratification, or sexual abuse, is guilty of sexual battery.”

    Ramirez did not get charged with this apparently because it not be proven he restrained the child and the child could not testify to condition of will. So he could easily have touched this child intimately without restraint.

    ReplyReply
  8. Greg says: 58

    If you touch a neighborhood child on the shoulder while ordering the child to keep off your front porch, out of your yard, or out of your garage, you could be charged with battery against a child in the state of California. A simple touch on the shoulder can meet the legal definition.

    ReplyReply
  9. Mee says: 59

    sweeeeeet………. i give him my support……

    ReplyReply

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