A call to action

A call to action
If you don't like the picture, BITE ME!

Thursday, November 5, 2009


It shows that a lot of cleaning house is in order:

“During the trip, Garrido explained that the girls who accompanied him to UC Berkeley were the daughters of a relative and that he had permission from their parents to take them to the university.”

The two girls earlier called him “Daddy”.

“A new condition had been instituted in Garrido’s parole the month before, in July 2009, prohibiting Garrido from being in the presence of minors, but on August 25, the parole agent and supervisor decided that the condition didn’t apply to Garrido because Garrido had no prior or current convictions involving minors.”

He was arrested in 1972 for kidnapping and raping a teenage girl. Charges were dropped.

“As the parole agent continued his questioning, Alyssa [Jaycee Dugard] and Garrido’s wife became defensive and agitated, wanting to know why the parole agent was interrogating them. The parole agent explained that he was investigating Garrido’s visit to UC Berkeley with the two young girls. Alyssa said she was aware that Garrido had taken the girls to UC Berkeley and that he was a sex offender who was on parole for kidnapping and raping a woman. She added that Garrido was a changed man and a great person who was good with her kids. Alyssa subsequently stated that she didn’t want to provide any additional information and that she might need a lawyer.”

It reveals two answers: 1. It explains why Garrido gave the note to the KCRA Reporter as to why Jaycee didn’t get to see a lawyer. Jaycee is NOT in jail. Jaycee is now with her mother, sister, and her two daughters. Jaycee needed Mr. and Mrs. Probyn, not a defense attorney. “Creepy Phil” probably coached her to say she might need a lawyer. Then again, he hasn’t seen Jaycee since the arrest, and wanted the excuse to jack off. 2. It also explains why Cheyenne Molino wanted Jaycee to explain why she was there, and her two daughters or “sisters” were treated in the Garrido household. Cheyenne thought that Jaycee or “Alyssa” was supposed to be a responsible person. Cheyenne is not the only person in California that needed a fucking clue.

“The parole agent then directed Garrido to a room and asked him to explain the relationship of the three young girls. Garrido thought for a moment and responded that they were all sisters and that the father was his brother who lived nearby in Oakley, California. Garrido stated that the parents were divorced, the girls were living with them and other people, and he did not know his brother’s address or phone number.”

“Alyssa”/Jaycee admitted that she was the mother of Angel and Starlit. Phil lied and said that the three girls were his brother's.

“…Alyssa told the parole agent that she had learned a long time ago not to carry or give any personal information to anyone. When questioned about this comment, Alyssa responded that she needed a lawyer.

“Being suspicious about the identities provided, the parole agent called the Concord Police Department and requested an officer respond to assist in the questioning. As they waited for the officer to arrive, Alyssa said she was sorry that she had lied. She explained that she was from Minnesota and had been hiding for five years from an abusive husband. She was terrified of being found, she said, and that was the reason she could not give the parole agent any information.”

Learned not to give any information? “Creepy Phil” told her not give the information? Why? OHHHHHH! He’s a convicted kidnapper and rapist! Was this Phil’s “heartwarming” story?

Page 7 of the Inspector General’s Report shows that the not-so-concealed compound.

“The federal court subsequently sentenced Garrido to 50 years for kidnapping, and a state court in Nevada sentenced him to five years to life for rape. After serving nearly 11 years of his federal sentence, the federal government inexplicably paroled Garrido in January 1988 and transferred him to the Nevada Department of Prisons to serve his five years to life sentence. Eight months later, Nevada, also inexplicably releasing Garrido from prison, placed him on parole for the rest of his life, beginning in August 1988.”

This happened for at least two reasons: 1. The U. S. Parole Commission gave him parole after 11 years of his 50-year sentence after a private 35-minute interview. 2. The Deputy District Attorney in the Nevada State case said erroneously that Garrido would have to serve two-thirds of his Federal sentence. The State Judge gave Garrido a concurrent five years-to-life sentence.

In 1988, Garrido was transferred, not from Leavenworth, but from Lompoc to a Nevada State Prison. After eight months, he was on Federal Parole.

In 1991, Garrido kidnapped Jaycee Dugard.

In 1999, he was released from Federal Parole, but remained on California Parole for the Nevada State Convictions.

In 2009, Jaycee was found. HOODDA THUNKED?!!!!!

“For the 123 months that the department had jurisdiction over Garrido, the administrator found that there were only 12 months of satisfactory supervision. Put another way, 90 percent of the time the department’s oversight of Garrido lacked required actions…”

What? No Parole Searches? No Investigations? What donuts do these Parole Agents like?

“In fact, a parole agent did not visit the residence until May 2000, almost one year after the department began its parole supervision. Similarly, between June 2001 and July 2002, parole agents failed to visit Garrido’s home. Between June 2004 and August 2005, parole agents visited Garrido only once.”

A kidnapper/rapist gets a free pass because Parole Agents didn’t do their job. JAYCEE COULD HAVE BEEN IN FUCKING CLEVELAND!!!!!!!!!!

“Additionally, the administrator found that parole agents failed to perform a multitude of required home visits, collateral contacts, and drug testing throughout the period of parole supervision. He found that even after April 2008, when Garrido was placed on the passive GPS monitoring program–and as a result the parole agent commenced more frequent home visits (see Figure 4)–the parole agent failed to ensure that Garrido completed required drug testing.”

“I get my kicks off of cocaine!” “DIE, THEN! DIE!” Arnold Schwarzefucker, “Total Recall”.

“Garrido met with his parole agent at the parole office and explained that he believed that Nevada should have discharged him from parole supervision when the federal government discharged him in March 1999.”

So he can rape more girls?



There’s probably a lot more dead children out there, because Parole Agents and other peace officers sat all on their collective asses, and did nothing.

“Within the department there are conflicting views regarding which parole supervision standard should have been applied in assessing the department’s parole supervision of Garrido.”


“In 1999, had the department taken the additional step of reviewing the information contained in Garrido’s federal parole file, it would have received information that could have assisted the department in correctly assessing Garrido and perhaps even discovering the hidden compound in the rear of the Antioch property. Included in the federal parole file was information about Garrido’s mental health assessments, failed drug and alcohol tests, and a 1993 parole violation that led to Garrido being briefly re-incarcerated. This information could have influenced the parole agent’s supervision level for Garrido. Additionally, included in the federal parole file was information regarding a federal agent’s search of the soundproofed recording studio that Garrido maintained in the back of his residence. This studio was located in the concealed compound and was where Garrido allegedly kept Jaycee the first year of her captivity and repeatedly raped her. Information about this recording studio could have provided the parole agent with the knowledge that Garrido’s residence extended well beyond the back fence.”

Hmm? What was the Parole Agent’s last job? Department of Social Services pencil pusher? Local P. D. Property Clerk?

“A 'controlling offense' is the crime that sent the parolee to prison. Garrido’s controlling offense was clearly sexual in nature: kidnapping an adult female and sexually assaulting her over a six-hour period. The circumstances of the crime show premeditation and deliberation; he handcuffed the victim and placed a leather strap around her neck and under her knees to conceal her in a bent-over position while transporting her for an hour to a modified storage shed. Further, Garrido had drugs, a bed, and sex-related devices in the shed. This information was readily available to the parole agent and should have caused the agent to elevate Garrido’s assessment.”

There goes Garrido’s insanity defense! He has none. He willfully kidnapped the Reno casino worker in South Lake Tahoe, and then raped her for hours until the police officer stopped at the storage shed. It was Garrido’s backyard, and the soundproof recording studio over there that Garrido raped Jaycee. Garrido is still a MASTER MANIPULATOR. It’s that he took advantage (as a sociopath) of STUPID, DONUT FATSOS!

“According to the department’s record of supervision for Garrido, a parole agent determined in October 2007 that as a registered sex offender, Garrido needed to be referred for a mental health evaluation. Accordingly, he referred Garrido to the department’s Parole Outpatient Clinic, which provides mental health treatment to parolees. However, the department should have referred Garrido to these services much earlier. When the State of Nevada paroled Garrido in August 1988, one of the conditions of his parole was ‘Outpatient substance abuse and/or mental health counseling.’ The document establishing those parole conditions was present in the department parole file for Garrido. Nevertheless, when the department assumed parole jurisdiction of Garrido in June 1999, it failed to refer him for a mental health assessment.

“Further, the department did not follow California regulations requiring parole agents to refer all serious sex offenders to the Parole Outpatient Clinic for a mental health assessment. Title 15 of the California Code of Regulations, section 3610 states in relevant part:

“’Mandatory referral to a POC [Parole Outpatient Clinic] for a mental health assessment shall be made by the parole agent of record for the following:

“'… sex offenders as designated in PC [Penal Code] section 290, for whom a mental disorder may have been a contributing factor to their commitment offense.'”


“On four different occasions, the department recommended to Nevada that it discharge Garrido from parole: in November 1999–five months after it had begun supervising Garrido–and again in July 2004, December 2005, and April 2008. In each of these instances, a parole supervisor concurred with a parole agent’s recommendation for discharge. Nevada did not heed the department’s suggestion and continued to subject Garrido to parole supervision. It should be noted that applying the typical California standard for sex offenders to Garrido’s case would likely have produced Garrido’s release from parole after three years.”

Nevada was smart! They had brains. They knew of Garrido’s history. They didn’t give Garrido five-to-life solely because of their health.

“The parole agent could have also used the GPS information to learn that Garrido spent a great deal of time in the makeshift concealed compound. Figure 5 presents GPS ‘tracks’ for a single 12-hour period on April 15, 2008, showing Garrido’s movement at his residence that day. Each of the red dots represents a “track,” or Garrido’s location when the GPS monitoring unit he wore on his ankle sent a periodic signal to the department’s monitoring system. Figure 5 shows that Garrido spent a significant amount of time in the concealed compound located behind his residence.”

Hmm? I think Garrido also raped his daughters he fathered while raping Jaycee.

“As shown in Figure 6 [of the Report], clearly visible utility lines, including coaxial cable and telephone lines, ran in makeshift fashion from the corner of Garrido’s house to a carport in the back yard. These utility lines then proceeded to the hidden compound in the back of the property where Garrido had a computer, television, and other electronic devices.

“Additionally, as shown in Figure 7 [of the Report], electrical lines came through the fence into the back yard and ran along the back yard fence, going toward the back of the property. These utility wires supplied electricity and other utilities to the various structures that Garrido maintained in the rear of his residence and were in place at the time Garrido kidnapped Jaycee in June 1991.

“As a condition of Garrido’s parole, any law enforcement officer, including his parole agent, has authority to search his residence without first obtaining a search warrant. According to Garrido’s most recent parole agent, the agent did inspect Garrido’s house and even went into the backyard. However, the parole agent said that the yard appeared to end at the inner fence of Garrido’s residence. The agent said that he never noticed the utility wires running from the house toward the back yard or the electrical wire that came through a hole cut in the fence into the back yard and then extended to the rear of the property. However, those wires were clearly visible in several locations in the back yard.”

Garrido was on Parole. No probable cause was required. No Judge needed to be bothered at a charity event, poker game, or banging his wife or law clerk, to go sign a warrant.

“A trained law enforcement officer searching Garrido’s back yard should have observed the utility wires, particularly since those wires were visible in multiple locations. At a minimum, the presence of those wires should have raised suspicions that Garrido was engaged in some type of illegal conduct, perhaps even serious criminal activity. Utility wires can be an indicator of crimes such as electricity theft, marijuana cultivation, or the presence of a computer used for child pornography. Because Garrido was a registered sex offender, with extensive drug use in his past, those suspicions would have been merited.”


“Another opportunity the department missed to discover the existence of Garrido’s victims living in the back part of his property occurred in June 2008. According to records prepared by the parole agent who supervised Garrido at that time, the parole agent went to Garrido’s residence on June 17, 2008, to perform a periodic face-to-face visit. Present at the house with Garrido was his wife, his mother, and a 12-year-old female. According to the parole agent’s notes, he questioned Garrido about the young girl. Garrido replied that the girl was his brother’s daughter. The parole agent apparently accepted Garrido’s explanation and left. There is no indication in the department’s record of supervision that the parole agent performed any further inquiries.

“On the day that Garrido was eventually arrested for kidnapping, rape, and other sexual crimes, he gave a similar story to his parole agent. He told his parole agent that his three victims, including the two girls he allegedly fathered with Jaycee, were his brother’s children.

“Because Garrido’s commitment offense, or controlling offense, did not include minors, his parole at the time did not contain a condition prohibiting him from being in the presence of minors. Therefore, the presence of the 12-year-old girl alone did not violate Garrido’s parole conditions. However, based on Garrido’s criminal history, the parole agent should have confirmed the story that Garrido provided. Included in Garrido’s parole file was information related to a 1972 arrest for drugging and raping a minor. The charges were evidently dropped when the minor refused to testify against Garrido. Nevertheless, this arrest in Garrido’s past should have spurred the parole agent to further investigate Garrido’s story. We easily contacted Garrido’s brother and determined that he did not have a daughter. If the parole agent had taken this basic investigative step, he would have determined that Garrido was being dishonest and could have investigated further.”


“Hail, Satan!”, Richard Ramirez.

“Parole agents also failed to talk to key sources to obtain important collateral information that may have led them to discover Garrido’s victims. Parole agents are required to periodically contact collateral sources of information to ensure that a parolee is adhering to his or her parole terms and conditions. The department defines a collateral contact as any communication with another person concerning a parolee. Parole agents often talk to parolees’ spouses, roommates, employers, and relatives. Neighbors and local law enforcement agencies are also good sources of information because they may be aware of behavior the parolee exhibits when the parole agent is not present.

“We reviewed the department’s supervision record of Garrido and found no instances of parole agents speaking to Garrido’s neighbors. We went to Garrido’s neighborhood and spoke to five of Garrido’s neighbors. From our interviews, we learned that some of the neighbors had concerns about Garrido’s “weird” behaviors, and that two neighbors had seen children at his house. These comments are consistent with parole agent comments in their records over the years that Garrido exhibited strange behavior.

“Another neighbor, whose backyard shared a fence with Garrido, told us he once met Jaycee. The neighbor described a conversation he had in the summer of 1991–when he was about eight years old–with a young blond girl through the chicken wire fence that used to separate his yard from Garrido’s. He said that the girl told him her name was Jaycee and she lived there. The neighbor reported that as he was talking to Jaycee, Garrido came out and took her into the house. Soon thereafter, Garrido built an eight-foot privacy fence that separated their yards.

“Had a parole agent talked to people living in the neighborhood, he may well have learned this same information. That information, along with the fact that Garrido is a registered sex offender, may have led a parole agent to further investigate Garrido and perhaps discover Jaycee.

“Furthermore, local law enforcement and emergency services agencies had numerous contacts with Garrido. However, because the department has not established a policy to require parole agents to periodically contact local law enforcement agencies, the department was not aware of these interactions. While the department has good relationships with many local law enforcement agencies and often shares information on parolees, it usually does so in the context of locating absconded parolees or those believed to be involved in ongoing criminal behavior.”

DID GARRIDO GET A PERMIT FROM THE COUNTY BUILDING DEPARTMENT FOR THE EIGHT-FOOT HIGH FENCE? ANY CITY IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COULD HAVE CONTINUALLY HARRASSED THE GARRIDOS UNTIL THE FENCE WAS DOWN, AND ALL CODE VIOLATIONS WERE CORRECTED. A long time ago, Jaycee would have been rescued when Code Enforcement, County Sheriff’s, and the Courts have intervened. Intervention did not occur until two UC Policewomen seen Phil at UC Berkeley with the two girls.

“According to the Contra Costa County Sheriff’s Office, it or other public safety agencies had at least 30 interactions with Garrido or other persons at his address. Included in these contacts was a November 30, 2006 call from a resident who lived next door to Garrido. The call included the following information:

“’… neighbor at 1554 Walnut [Garrido’s residence] has several tents in yard with people living in them and there are children there. [Reporting party] was concerned because neighbor has sexual addiction.’

“On another occasion, the fire department responded to Garrido’s residence in June 2002 on a report of a juvenile with a shoulder injury that occurred in a swimming pool. Had the parole agent obtained this information, he would have observed that the report included a juvenile and a swimming pool, neither of which were observed at the Garrido residence during the parole agent’s home visits. The pool and the juvenile were located in the concealed compound.”

Jaycee and her two daughters have not been to school, or seen a doctor. Doesn’t the County hire social workers?

“At the time of Garrido’s arrest, Garrido’s parole agent did not address or resolve two specific improprieties of which the parole agent should have been aware. A Berkeley police officer told the parole agent about Garrido’s visit to the campus. The lone fact that Garrido had traveled to UC Berkeley should have immediately caused the parole agent to investigate further, since Berkeley is approximately 40 miles from Garrido’s Antioch residence. As discussed, Garrido’s parole terms limited his travel to a 25-mile radius from his home without permission from his parole agent.

“More significantly, the parole agent was aware that Garrido had in his presence two girls who referred to him as “daddy” and to whom Garrido referred as his daughters. The parole agent’s suspicions should have been raised immediately since the agent believed Garrido had no young children. Further, one of Garrido’s existing parole prohibitions was that he have no contact with females between the ages of 14 and 18 years. Specifically, the prohibition states:

“’You shall not have contact with females between the ages of 14 and 18. ‘No contact’ means exactly that. No contact in any form, whether direct or indirect, personally, by telephone, letter, electronic, computer, or through another person.’

“The parole agent questioned Garrido about the identity of the children and searched his residence, but upon reviewing his parole file with a supervisor, decided that the condition prohibiting Garrido from contacting minors was imposed in error. However, Garrido’s parole file also included information related to his 1972 arrest for drugging and raping a 15-year old girl. While this 1972 arrest did not result in a conviction, the arrest, along with the violent nature of Garrido’s 1976 kidnapping and rape crimes, provides a reasonable basis for enforcing the previously imposed parole restriction regarding juvenile females. Given the UC Berkeley police officer’s observations of the two girls accompanying Garrido, the more responsible course of action would have been to investigate the identities and welfare of the children that night. The parole agent was told that the two girls were calling Garrido ‘daddy’ at UC Berkeley, a statement the parole agent knew to be untrue. However, the parole agent apparently accepted Garrido’s story that the two children belonged to his brother. Instead of contacting Garrido’s brother on the spot to resolve this conflict, the parole agent drove Garrido back to his residence, released him and instructed him to return to the parole office the next day.

“Given Garrido’s violent criminal past and his increasingly bizarre behavior as documented by the parole agent and observed by the UC Berkeley police officer, it is not unreasonable to fear that the parole agent’s failure to further investigate that night may have placed Garrido’s three captives in greater danger or prompted Garrido to flee. Clearly, the parole agent had legitimate concerns for the well being of the two girls in question; why he did not pursue these concerns
that evening is unclear.”

Two parole violations: 1. Garrido wasn’t supposed to be at UC Berkeley at all. 2. He hid three people in his secretive compound, including the two children he fathered by raping Jaycee. The Federal Judge didn’t give Garrido 50 years based on the Judge’s health. On top of it, the 1972 arrest was pre-McMartin, which was the big case that made child molestation a nationwide concern starting in 1982. Had Garrido been convicted in 1972, he wouldn’t get to kidnap and rape the casino worker in 1976, but times were different back then. Had Garrido been under the Federal Sentencing Guidelines which were enacted in the mid-1980’s, Garrido would not have been out until 2020, in about 43 years. If Garrido got 50 years under California law, he would not have been released until 2010. Times were different then.

“The coordinators acknowledged, however, that they do not provide parole agents with specific or clear protocols on where or what to search for. For example, they said that a parole agent is not required to search a parolee’s backyard, unless an agent suspects that evidence of a parole violation would be found there. When we interviewed Garrido’s most recent parole agent, he told us that he had received no training at all in the academy on how to conduct parolee home inspections.”

A parole officer is a peace officer, i. e., a policeman, cop, pig, etc. The U. S. Supreme Court ruled a long time ago that police officers don’t need a warrant to search a parolee’s property. Sounds like total deliberate indifference.

It is very clear that Jaycee Dugard, her parents, her stepfather, and her two daughters have a possible lawsuit for civil rights violations under 42 U. S. C., §1983. She was kidnapped in 1991, but not found until 2009. Phillip and Nancy Garrido are not the only parties, but parties would also include:

A. The South Lake Tahoe Unified School District: their responsibility not only lies for Jaycee’s safety at school, but for her safety going to and from school. However, damages against them are nominal at best. She was on the other side of the State for 18 years.

B. Individual parole officers from the Department of Corrections: They did no warrantless searches form 1999 to August 2009. She could have been rescued at any time, and knew or should have known that Garrido kidnapped and raped a casino worker in 1976, and was arrested for kidnapping and rapping a minor back in 1972. They had the power from the U. S. Supreme Court for decades, and could have gotten off their collective asses to look for Garrido’s Federal Records.

C. The County of Contra Costa and their Sheriff’s Department and Code Enforcement Officers: Jaycee was reported in the Antioch area in 1992. Several calls were made to the Sheriff’s Department many times over, and the lack of a permit for the eight-foot high fence would have been sufficient to declare the property to be a public nuisance, and the Code Enforcement Officers would have probable cause to obtain inspection warrants for the recording studio, the swimming pool, the tents, the junk and debris, the abandoned vehicles, etc.; Jaycee could have been rescued sooner had the Courts intervened. Years later, since the property was in the name of Phillip’s mother, the Sheriff’s Department could have investigated possible elder abuse of his mother.

The only entities that would not been subject to suit would be the U. S. Parole Commission and the Federal Bureau of Prisons. They have “sovereign immunity”, and it is doubtful for the Dugard Family could have claim against them for a Bivens suit, or under the Federal Tort Claims Act against the Feds, since they had power under Federal law to give Garrido the short 35-minute interview, released him, and supervise his Federal Parole.

I recommend that the Dugard Family file suit in Federal Court (by August 2011, except for Jaycee’s daughters, who would have until their 20th birthday to sue.) However, Jaycee has until 2017, and her daughters have until their 26th birthday to sue Phil and Nancy Garrido for childhood sexual abuse. Phil is also on the hook for CHILD SUPPORT! Phil and Nancy would never be free again, and I suggest they write a book, and have all the money sent to Jaycee.

Phil is a MASTER MANIPULATOR! The City of Antioch should annex all of their islands, including Phil’s neighborhood into their City. It also goes to show that the adoption of Proposition 83 (Jessica’s Law), and Proposition 9 (Masry’s Law, which amended Proposition 8 of 1982 (Not 2008)) has not, and will not solve the problems of child molestors, and where they could be. Warrantless searches of parolees, and active police work, such as asking questions, and pouring over rap sheets, would have gotten Garrido busted earlier, and Jaycee home sooner. Being a bunch of stupid, donut fatsos won’t keep our children safe!

Accordingly, those Parole Agents and their immediate supervisors should be terminated for not doing their fucking jobs!

No comments:

Post a Comment