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Prison Guards Boiled Black Man To Death - Page 2

post #31 of 62
Quote:
Originally Posted by IronStark View Post


Won't happen, they stay on code and don't throw each other under the bus
They are only connected locally, hope the Federal government investigates this.
post #32 of 62
"She has remained the state attorney every since. In that time, she has never charged a Miami police officer for an on-duty shooting."


sick.gifmean.gifsick.gif
post #33 of 62
Quote:
Originally Posted by NorthOaklandFC View Post

Hope the white devil Katherine Rundle dies an eminent painful death. Her devil family and SWS kids can burn in hell too. One less vile racist in the judiciary and the country's population would be a plus.

Amen
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post #34 of 62
There has got to be a path to get these crooked, racist judges prosecuted.

This being her ruling I need her to take a 180 F shower.
post #35 of 62

This has to be one of the most sickening things I've read in a long time :{

Slowly boiling a mentally ill man to death in blazing hot showers :{:x For 2 FULL HOURS, while the man is SCREAMING FOR HELP

That's a Nazi concentration camp practices level of disgusting

And that's just the incident itself, for this prosecutor to dismiss any charges for these prison guard murderers is equally reprehensible.

Maybe she should get in a bathtub of 180°F water and see if that temperate or water is "neither dangerous nor unsafe"


Edited by Colombia - 3/20/17 at 4:42pm
post #36 of 62
It'll be **** this system and those who uphold it 'til it dies or 'til I do.
post #37 of 62

so this is real? that aint right

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post #38 of 62
They should be executed, lawfully or not.

Rundle should suffer the same fate as Rainey.
post #39 of 62
Can someone find the number to the prison guards or the AG? I'm a little busy right now
post #40 of 62
Disgusting

I wonder when if ever that we will have a judicial system that will hold people who commit crimes accountable for their actions
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post #41 of 62
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by BlackDynamite View Post

Can someone find the number to the prison guards or the AG? I'm a little busy right now

 

 

dont know if this is the office

 


Edited by Hand2HandKing - 3/20/17 at 5:46pm
post #42 of 62
Thread Starter 
Quote:

The decision is just the latest in a long string of awful decisions by Rundle. Her office has made a living letting cops and county officials slide for questionable or downright criminal conduct. For one, the Miami Herald's 2015 investigation into state prisons, called "Cruel and Unusual," documented multiple cases in which inmates around the state were tortured, scalded with hot water or chemicals, and literally gassed to death. Though that series led to rule changes and firings,

 

Rundle has not charged any prison guards involved in any prison-guard cases.

 

And that's just the jails. Here is a brief, and by no means comprehensive, list of recent cases in which Rundle has let police officers off easy:

 

In 2014, City of Miami Police Officer Reynaldo Goyos shot and killed an unarmed man at a traffic stop. Miami PD's then-chief called the shooting "unjustified," and a federal review of the department, based in part on Goyos' case, noted a "pattern of excessive force" at the department.

 

In 2015, a Miami cop shot a homeless man in front of 50 children. The man was later identified as "nonviolent."

 

Miami Police Union President Javier Ortiz doxxed and harassed a woman because she videotaped and stopped a Miami-Dade cop who was speeding in his patrol car.

 

Officer John Hinson was repeatedly accused of beating up handcuffed subjects, including one incident that was caught on video.

 

South Miami cop Aryo Rezaie shot an unarmed former college football player, Michael Gavins, in the back. Gavins said he was simply standing next to the hood of a police cruiser.

 

Miami Beach cops shot a man to death on Alton Road during Art Basel after they appeared to have confused the sound of Taser fire with gunfire.

 

Miami Beach Det. Philippe Archer beat up a woman on camera and also a Good Samaritan who tried to stop the beating.

 

Miami Beach Police tasered 18-year-old skater Israel "Reefa" Hernandez to death because he had tagged a building with graffiti.

 

In 2015, officers from Miami Beach, Miami-Dade County, and Hialeah fired 100 bullets into a moving car, killing an innocent man.

 

And, most astounding, Rundle refused to charge the cops involved in the so-called Redland shootings, in which a group of Miami-Dade cops carried out a military-inspired, ambush-style attack on an alleged armed mob, shot men on video, made conflicting statements to Rundle's office, and possibly tampered with evidence. The cops in that case were sued for what lawyers said was a pattern of luring suspects to staged crimes and "deliberately executing" them.

 

http://www.miaminewtimes.com/news/katherine-fernandez-rundle-miami-dade-county-state-attorney-is-a-disgrace-9213209


Edited by Hand2HandKing - 3/20/17 at 10:55pm
post #43 of 62
Quote:
Originally Posted by SneakerHeathen View Post

It'll be **** this system and those who uphold it 'til it dies or 'til I do.

**** that. Even in death it's still f the system
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post #44 of 62
So she got a phone and # just so she can ignore it when it rings off the hook or she got a team of ppl to answer for her?
post #45 of 62
No comment at all...
post #46 of 62
Quote:
Originally Posted by alp View Post

How is the water in a shower able to be turned to 180 degrees? And how come this knob wasn't in the shower?

That was my though too - and it's not clear why the temperature controls are outside the door. But, the fact that the guards apparently regularly use the showers to punish inmates makes me think that's why - and it's disgusting that even the building is designed to enable that.

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post #47 of 62

Such a disgusting way to treat ANY living, breathing, feeling being. There is absolutely no reason they can come up with that can ever justify how this man died. I don't understand how people can be so cruel and unfeeling >:

 

I hope there is a protest or some sort of exposure to aware the public about this, I'd love to hear how the president and his administration responds.

-Jay
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-Jay
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post #48 of 62
Where the petition to get this broad out the paint?

Rich white people can do whatever they want and blatantly lie about the truth knowing their word supercedes facts because theyre rich and white

See: POTUS; this broad
post #49 of 62
AmerikKkan Justice System is a joke. This stuff happens literally and figuratively in courtrooms, county jails, prisons all throughout the country and the wildest thing is.........it's accepted.

Even if you catch things on video man...it just simply doesn't matter and people just don't care until it happens to them. mean.gif
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post #50 of 62

All of these cop (race soldier) killings get caught on tape and nothing happens. They don't care about videos anymore, unions will just get them off the charges. All of these unions and politicians need to be cleaned out first then we can start cleaning out the race soldiers.

post #51 of 62
Quote:
Originally Posted by DaNiKeRhiNo View Post

She can kiss her reputation good-bye, wish she could go to jail.

Lol

Schizophrenic black man charged with crack that can't sing, dance, or dunk?

You really think America gives a **** about that guy?
post #52 of 62
There are times where wishing the worst on people is acceptable, this is one of them. Hope this ***** gets hurt and lives with it for the rest of her life, wouldn't wish death on someone like her, wishing suffering until she rots in her grave.
post #53 of 62
Disgusting. The second article op posted really puts things in perspective.
post #54 of 62
I'm so tired of this type of stuff happening fam. Ish is just sad and sickening bruh. Liberty and justice for all my a**
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post #55 of 62
Terrible ...social media gotta blow this up so it can't be ignored , this the type of stuff Trump and his ppl more than happy to ignore
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post #56 of 62
Thats a horrible way to go man mean.gif .

You gotta be a sick person to allow this type of stuff done on any living being let alone a human.

Hope they get whats coming to them
post #57 of 62

Used to work in a prison, as a Parole Officer though, so I was the one that let people out. Had to interact with CO's on the regular. There were some sadistic, heartless people in that "industry." This really comes as no surprise to me. Sad nonetheless.

 
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post #58 of 62
This is like the Rodney king situation, but worse.
post #59 of 62
This is disgusting. I can't even explain the amount of anger I was feeling reading this stuff. I see the horrible way patients with mental issues are treated everyday but this is just vile. Then for the states attorney to just tweet her "hotline" number out all nonchalant like this. Smh....im just gonna get mad all over again and these people will continue to live their lives with no remorse.
post #60 of 62
Thread Starter 
Quote:

Key accuser in Darren Rainey prison death case is ‘ghosted’ out of state

BY JULIE K. BROWN
jbrown@MiamiHerald.com

 

 

Harold Hempstead has been transferred in and out of five prisons in the past three years, mostly housed in “confinement,” separated from the general population, mixed among some of the system’s most violent and high-profile felons.

 

Hempstead, the key whistleblower in the death of Darren Rainey, has gotten this treatment since he accused prison guards at Dade Correctional Institution of killing Rainey by locking the inmate, who suffered from mental illness, into a hot shower and leaving him there for two hours, ignoring his panicked screams, until they discovered he was dead.

 

But on Friday — the same day the investigation of Rainey’s death was put to rest by the Miami-Dade state attorney’s office — Hempstead was without warning transferred out of Florida to a prison in Tennessee, officials from the Florida Department of Corrections confirmed Tuesday.

The timing was coincidental, FDC says.

 

The move came hours before State Attorney Katherine Fernández Rundle cleared officers of wrongdoing and issued a close-out memo saying there was insufficient evidence that Rainey’s death was anything but an accident.

 

Although FDC says the Tennessee transfer hundreds of miles from Hempstead’s family has no connection to the Rainey case, the timing and abruptness of the move is concerning to his relatives, who were not told where he had been shipped until Monday.

 

“I kept asking them, ‘where’s my brother?’ and ‘why was he transferred out of state?’’’ said Hempstead’s sister, Windy, who last spoke to him on the phone Wednesday or Thursday.

 

Since leveling his accusation, Hempstead has been stripped of privileges earned through years of good behavior at a variety of prisons. A convicted burglar with no track record of violence, he has spent much of the past three years in “protective management,” a part of the prison he considers more dangerous than general population because of its isolation.

 

Hempstead has shared cells, on and off, with killers, despite classification systems that are intended to keep dangerous criminals and nonviolent offenders separate.

 

His sentence remains unchanged: He is not scheduled for release until Feb. 20, 2161.

 

At the time of his transfer, Hempstead, 41, was at Hardee Correctional in Bowling Green, about 45 miles southeast of Tampa, not far from where his relatives live. Windy Hempstead said family friends visited him last week and he was in good spirits and never mentioned anything about fearing for his safety.

 

Such out-of-state transfers, sometimes known as “ghosting,’’ are typically done when an inmate has been threatened or testified in major, high-profile cases.

 

“I know that it’s fairly rare to move an inmate like this, so if there is a reason, it must be serious,’’ said James V. Cook, a Tallahassee attorney who has taken up Hempstead’s cause. He said he had not been informed directly of what happened to Hempstead.

 

In a statement, FDC said the transfer was initiated “several weeks ago in response to his family and their representatives reaching out to the department, alleging he was unsafe, despite his repeated placement in protective management.’’

 

His sister, however, said she is his closest family member and that she has not submitted any recent requests to have him moved out of state. She wants him brought back.

 

“He was probably more at peace than I’ve ever seen him since this all happened,’’ she said.

 

In April 2014 — two years after Rainey’s death — Hempstead and other inmates reached out to the Miami Herald, claiming corrections officers at Dade CI had forced Rainey, 50, into a shower rigged so that guards could turn up the temperature to as high as 180 degrees, using controls in an adjoining room. Hempstead had repeatedly submitted written complaints, dozens of them, to the Miami-Dade state attorney’s office, to Miami-Dade police and to the Florida Department of

Corrections’ inspector general’s office, all to no avail.

 

The officers, Hempstead and others claimed, used the shower in the prison’s mental health unit as a torture device to control unruly inmates, many of them so mentally impaired they would be unable to report what had been done to them.

 

Rainey, a man with severe schizophrenia who was serving two years for cocaine possession, had covered himself and his cell with feces when he was marched into the shower by corrections officers, who locked him in the narrow, closet-like room. Nearly two hours later, a guard who checked on him found him dead. As corrections officers pulled him out of the shower, his skin was peeling off his body.

 

But Miami-Dade police detectives said they found no evidence that the shower was hot enough to kill Rainey or that it had been used to harm other inmates in the prison’s mental health unit. They didn’t believe Hempstead and other inmates, who said they heard Rainey screaming and begging to be let out. No staff members reported hearing any screams.

 

Miami-Dade Medical Examiner Emma Lew ruled that Rainey’s death was the result of complications from schizophrenia, heart disease and “confinement in a shower.” The manner is listed as accidental.

 

The 101-page close-out report pointed to inconsistencies in Hempstead’s version of what happened, and paints him as a prisoner who was trying to influence other inmates to go along with a story that he had concocted. The report devotes eight pages to efforts to discredit information that Hempstead provided to police, the state attorney and the media.

 

Because of his sudden transfer, the Miami Herald has been unable to reach Hempstead to ask him about some of the assertions in the report — and give him an opportunity to dispute the findings.

 

Among other things, the investigators said that Hempstead did not provide a precise enough timeline — noting that his accounting of what happened when did not match surveillance video footage — and that he could not have seen all that he claimed to have seen because the window to his cell was covered up for part of the evening.

 

In an interview Tuesday, Rundle said Hempstead’s story was filled with inconsistencies that didn’t add up, calling it a “false narrative,” and noting that the medical examiner found that Rainey did not suffer burns.

 

Besides being unable to interview Hempstead, the Miami Herald has not been able to review the state attorney’s case file or listen to the interviews of other inmates. There is no indication in the close-out report that doctors in the unit were interviewed. Police also failed to turn on the shower and record the temperature. The inmates, plus nurses and most other staff, were not interviewed by authorities until two years after Rainey died.

 

Rundle’s prosecutors said it’s hard to know how that delay may have affected the case.

 

In the past, Hempstead’s sister has lobbied for him to be moved to a federal prison as a precaution against retaliation by state prison guards for making accusations against staff. A number of FDC staffers lost their jobs, including then-Secretary Michael Crews, in the wake of the Rainey case and other revelations of alleged abuse, many of them in the Miami Herald.

 

But at Hardee, where he was finally allowed to be part of the general population, Windy Hempstead said he had been feeling more secure.

Ron McAndrew, a prison consultant and former Florida prison warden, said that once the officers in the Rainey case were cleared, it was prudent for FDC to move Hempstead.

 

“Once everybody is off the hook, so to speak, it’s time to take a deep breath and consider the possibility of retribution,’’ McAndrew said. “That’s something that any responsible warden or leadership in a correctional department is going to consider. It was just a wise decision to get him out of dodge.’’

 

FDC STATEMENT ON HEMPSTEAD’S RELOCATION

Inmate Harold Hempstead’s transfer was initiated several weeks ago in response to his family and their representatives reaching out to the department, alleging he was unsafe despite his repeated placement in protective management and relocation to five different institutions since 2012. The department’s chief priority is the safety and security of inmates, and in inmate Hempstead’s case Interstate Corrections Compact was determined to be in the best interest of his safety and security given the ongoing concerns of his family and representatives.

 

Any assertion that inmate Hempstead’s transfer was coordinated in connection to the Darren Rainey investigation is absolutely false. The transfer process, which was initiated several weeks prior to the release of the state attorney’s findings, was done solely in the interest of safety and security after all other means of protection had been exhausted in Florida.

 

http://www.miamiherald.com/news/special-reports/florida-prisons/article139985658.html

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