Names of dead children invoked at hearing to reform DCF – Florida – MiamiHerald.com

Names of dead children invoked at hearing to reform DCF – Florida – MiamiHerald.com. (with video of blah, blah, blah)

What lies. I normally would say what these people say is “inaccurate”, but all of their “concerns” and “ideas” were just lies. The workers are still asking questions they learned (allegedly) in their initial training. And, they are asking the questions to administrators who are not directly involved with the day-to-day operations of deciding whether or not to remove a child. Here is a fact for those who care, these people decided whether or not to remove children by having teleconference calls with a unit comprised of the “doctor”, the “case manager”, the “worker”, a few other morons, and they review reports, a ton of them — most of which are inaccurate to begin with (remember workers don’t even go to the homes sometimes or speak to witnesses) and make decision to remove children in that manner. The reports will even have the wrong description of a child, such as the wrong sex. THAT, is how this happens. Confirmed!

Let’s not forget DCF’s Missing Children, where the body counts just might go up. http://www.dcf.state.fl.us/missingkids/ (143 Missing Children – Currently).

LMo.

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UPCOMING MEETING Aug. 15 – Speak out about the Broward Sheriff’s Office!

Follow this link for the Sun-Sentinel story and details about this meeting.  Be there, or be square.

The Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, Inc. (CALEA) will arrive in Fort Lauderdale on August 13, 2011 (MEETING IS AUGUST 15) to examine all aspects of the Broward Sheriff’s Office policies and procedures, management, operations and support services. (Sun-Sentinel article, July 21, 2011.)

Police said there was no “Leo” in the house…there was.

Your child tells you someone named “Leo” hurt her butt. What do you do?

It would be interesting to know your answer on a personal basis.

However, police told this child’s mother that there was no one by that name living in the home where the alleged sexual abuse may have occurred. Days later, the mother drove by with a friend and wrote down some license plates. The mother ran the license plates through an Internet detective agency for a total of $38.00.

She found “Leo”. Reporting it to the police did not help though. The facts are, the police never did a thing. It was not until two months later that police visited the home where the alleged perpetrator resided. This late response only came because of the mother’s nonstop complaints about the police not investigating this matter immediately.

Original police reports demonstrate that the detective did not acknowledge a “Leo”. Additionally, there are several faxes that were sent to the DCF telling them that “child” was in danger. None of those faxes have been presented in any discovery provided by the State Attorney’s office relative to “child’s” open case.