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Westlake Legal Group > fox-news/us/crime (Page 78)

Black Lives Matter activist Shaun King says Manafort doesn’t deserve Rikers

Westlake Legal Group sk Black Lives Matter activist Shaun King says Manafort doesn't deserve Rikers fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/politics fnc Bradford Betz article 18cc2ece-5bbb-5349-822f-12256a3f7f11

Rikers Island is so bad, that not even Trump’s former campaign chairman Paul Manafort deserves to go there, Black Lives Matter activist Shaun King said on Twitter.

King tweeted his thoughts Tuesday after Fox News reported that Manafort, who is serving a federal prison sentence for bank and tax fraud charges, will be transferred to Riker’s Island later this week.

“I see people excited to see Paul Manafort sent to Rikers Island and put in solitary confinement,” King tweeted. “We must be so principled in our calls for reform that we want them even for our enemies.”

ALAN DERSHOWITZ: WHY IS PAUL MANAFORT OFF TO RIKERS? PREPARE TO BE SHOCKED (AND OUTRAGED)

Rikers, which holds nine of New York City’s 13 jails, is renowned for its brutal violence, corruption, and gang rivalries. Rikers’ inmates have included some of the 20th century’s most notorious criminals including the “Son of Sam” and Mark David Chapman, the man who shot John Lennon. Despite millions poured into reform efforts, violence has escalated in recent years.

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Though it may be “exciting” to see someone of “privilege” being sent to a place where “hundreds of thousands of us have been sent to,” Rikers is still a “hell hole that nobody should have to go to. Even Paul Manafort,” King added.

Westlake Legal Group sk Black Lives Matter activist Shaun King says Manafort doesn't deserve Rikers fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/politics fnc Bradford Betz article 18cc2ece-5bbb-5349-822f-12256a3f7f11   Westlake Legal Group sk Black Lives Matter activist Shaun King says Manafort doesn't deserve Rikers fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/politics fnc Bradford Betz article 18cc2ece-5bbb-5349-822f-12256a3f7f11

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California man freed from life prison sentence for joyriding

A California man was freed from prison after serving 23 years of his life sentence on a joyriding conviction, including eight years in solitary confinement for possessing a book written by the co-founder of a notorious prison gang.

His attorneys say it’s unconscionable that he was set to die in prison for nonviolent crimes.

Kenneth Oliver, now 52, was given the life sentence at 29 under California’s strict “three strikes” sentencing law for repeat felons.

Voters eased the law in 2012 to allow life sentences only when the third strike is for a serious or violent felony.

But Oliver was ineligible for a new sentence because he was found with purported gang materials including a book called “Blood In My Eye,” completed by Black Guerilla Family co-founder George Jackson days before he died during a bloody attempt to escape from San Quentin State Prison in 1971.

Oliver was freed Monday after Los Angeles County prosecutors dropped their objections “in the interest of justice,” and after the state corrections department expunged his gang-affiliation record and paid him a $125,000 settlement for his time in solitary.

“It’s almost impossible to believe that what happened to Ken happened here in California. You know, people think of this as an enlightened state and both the sentence and the time in (solitary confinement) don’t square with that,” said Ward Johnson, lead counsel on the case at the Mayer Brown law firm.

Oliver was arrested while a passenger in a stolen vehicle and pleaded guilty to taking a vehicle without permission. A stolen handgun was later found in his hotel room, prosecutors said. It was the latest in a string of crimes dating to an armed robbery when he was 16.

Los Angeles County prosecutor Nicol Walgren said she was impressed by Oliver’s rehabilitation in prison and preparation for a successful life outside. She called him the kind of prisoner that voters envisioned when they eased the three strikes law.

“Ken’s sentence of 50 (years)-to-life was much longer than (for) rapists and murderers,” said Michael Romano, director and founder of the Three Strikes and Justice Advocacy Projects at Stanford Law School. “There should be some proportionality.”

Voters agreed when they opted to free nearly 3,000 third-strike inmates, Romano said. Yet he estimated that another 200 to 500 qualifying inmates remain incarcerated largely because they can’t afford the legal team that worked for free on Oliver’s behalf.

“I really haven’t wrapped my head around it fully,” Oliver said 24 hours after his release and after he and his father, a university dean in Georgia, celebrated with dinner at the Cheesecake Factory. “I do feel like time has passed me by but I’m trying not to be negative about it.”

He’s now in a transitional housing program and plans to become a paralegal, helping others through social justice programs while reconnecting with his three adult children.

He couldn’t understand being sent to solitary confinement for possessing a book readily available in most campus libraries, but spent his time studying the law and filing the federal lawsuit that eventually helped lead to his release.

“You’re single-celled for most of the time and every time you leave the cell or are escorted out you have to strip naked and bend over and cough,” Oliver said of his time in solitary. Exercise was three hours a day in a six-by-nine foot “dog kennel.”

“Some people go crazy in there,” he said. “Me, I chose to read and try to find a way out of there and not let that circumstance define me.”

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-18703950c99a4146929350c7c6e17582 California man freed from life prison sentence for joyriding fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc DON THOMPSON da477be8-0ab1-5524-925f-113298d9af77 Associated Press article   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-18703950c99a4146929350c7c6e17582 California man freed from life prison sentence for joyriding fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc DON THOMPSON da477be8-0ab1-5524-925f-113298d9af77 Associated Press article

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The Latest: Mexican church blasts charges against leader

Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news The Latest: Mexican church blasts charges against leader los angeles fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 0659db75-9017-546a-a6d0-5d92a79f94db

The Latest on the arrest of La Luz del Mundo’s leader and self-proclaimed apostle (all times local):

5:25 p.m.

A controversial Mexico-based church decried accusations of human trafficking and child rape against its leader Tuesday, calling them “false.”

Charges filed in Los Angeles allege that Joaquín García, the head of La Luz Del Mundo and its self-proclaimed apostle, and others coerced underage victims into performing sex acts by telling them that refusing would be going against God.

David Correa, a spokesman from the headquarters of La Luz del Mundo in Guadalajara, Jalisco, said in a phone call that they learned about the charges from the media and they are waiting for official information.

“We categorically deny those false accusations,” Correa said. “We know him personally and he is an honorable and honest man.”

The church, whose name translates to The Light of the World, has been the subject of child sex abuse allegations for years.

___

AP journalist Maria Verza contributed reporting from Mexico.

___

4:30 p.m.

California authorities have charged the leader and self-proclaimed apostle of La Luz Del Mundo — a church based in Mexico that claims over 1 million followers — with child rape.

State Attorney General Xavier Becerra announced Tuesday that Joaquín García has been arrested and charged with committing 26 felonies in Southern California between 2015 and 2018. The charges also include human trafficking and producing child pornography.

Charges filed in Los Angeles allege that García and others coerced underage victims into performing sex acts by telling them that refusing would be going against God.

García was being held on $25 million bail. It wasn’t immediately clear whether he had an attorney.

The church has been the subject of child sex abuse allegations for years but authorities there have never filed criminal charges.

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Leader of La Luz Del Mundo charged with child rape

Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news Leader of La Luz Del Mundo charged with child rape los angeles fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 49861fae-5892-596c-beeb-03689d396001

California authorities have charged the leader and self-proclaimed apostle of La Luz Del Mundo — a church based in Mexico that claims over 1 million followers — with child rape.

State Attorney General Xavier Becerra announced Tuesday that Joaquín García has been arrested and charged with committing 26 felonies in Southern California between 2015 and 2018. The charges also include human trafficking and producing child pornography.

Charges filed in Los Angeles allege that García and others coerced underage victims into performing sex acts by telling them that refusing would be going against God.

García was being held on $25 million bail. It wasn’t immediately clear whether he had an attorney.

The church has been the subject of child sex abuse allegations for years but authorities there have never filed criminal charges.

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Slain Utah girl remembered for her kindness, love of nature

A 5-year-old girl who authorities have said was killed by her uncle was remembered Tuesday as a kind and patient child who loved walking barefoot through tall grass.

Elizabeth “Lizzy” Shelley was buried in a small white coffin decorated with rainbow-colored butterflies and the words “Live like Lizzy.”

For her family, that means looking for beauty in weeds as well as flowers, and taking time to gaze in wonder at the moon.

Her mother Jessica Whipple remembered how Lizzy looked the first time she decided to ride her bike down a big hill near their house. Her mother worried she’d flip over, but Lizzy wasn’t afraid.

“It was just so brave and beautiful,” Whipple said.

Lizzy’s life ended last month, when Alex Whipple, 21, took her from her home and killed her after his sister let him stay the night, police have said.

Whipple’s fiance Detrich Black helped raise Lizzy, and said Tuesday that the girl never wandered away when they walked together, whether hiking in the mountains or sniffing scented candles at the grocery store.

“She was always so careful to stay close and always made sure she could see me,” he said.

She also loved ladybugs, even when they invaded the family home, and collected rocks, sticks and flowers on nature walks. Lizzy was known to take off her shoes to run through grass, puddles or streams, said her aunt Bonnie Black.

“If you were to walk along the street with her and pluck a leaf from a tree to give to her, she would accept it as though she were accepting a beautiful bouquet of flowers,” she said, remembering a Christmas where Lizzy shared her extra gifts with her cousins.

Her frantic parents reported her missing on May 25, touching off search in Logan, a small city set into picturesque mountains north of Salt Lake City.

Her uncle also went missing. But he was found within hours, while the search for Lizzy continued for five days.

Alex Whipple eventually told police where to found the child’s body — in woods less than block from her house — after prosecutors agreed not to seek the death penalty.

Authorities have said they found the girl’s blood on Whipple’s clothing, and a bloody, broken knife from the family’s kitchen near where the body was hidden. He is charged with aggravated murder, child kidnapping and other counts.

Defense attorney Shannon Demler has said his client did something inexcusable but wanted the family to find closure.

During the funeral services, Lizzy’s family spoke not of how she died but of the beauty she found in her short life. Many had rainbow pins and a few wore butterfly wings to remember her free spirit.

“Life can be cruel, but today we are united in love to live like Lizzy” said the girl’s aunt, Liesel Black.

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-15c1d94a19414dae9da0c31a117f6104 Slain Utah girl remembered for her kindness, love of nature LINDSAY WHITEHURST fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 7deab0fe-09cb-5512-9d6d-b6f2cc4d2980   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-15c1d94a19414dae9da0c31a117f6104 Slain Utah girl remembered for her kindness, love of nature LINDSAY WHITEHURST fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 7deab0fe-09cb-5512-9d6d-b6f2cc4d2980

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1 shot at major Southern California shopping mall

Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news 1 shot at major Southern California shopping mall TORRANCE, Calif. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 3dd5143a-95df-5d4c-a32b-efc8de2a7887

Police were searching Monday for a gunman in Southern California who shot a person at one of the nation’s largest malls.

Stores in the sprawling Del Amo Fashion Center in Torrance, south of Los Angeles, were locked down and dozens of shoppers evacuated.

Torrance police Officer Craig Durling said authorities believe the attacker fled the mall but they were still searching the site.

TV footage showed customers fleeing the mall into a parking lot as officers on SWAT vehicles rushed toward it.

Officers responded to the mall shortly before 3 p.m. following reports of shots fired, police said.

Officers found one person with a gunshot wound inside the mall and don’t believe there are additional victims.

Fire officials said one person was taken to a hospital in unknown condition.

The suspect was described as having a shaved head and wearing a black shirt and checkered shorts.

The incident prompted the lockdown of a nearby middle school.

The mall has more than 250 stores.

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The Latest: Jurors to continue deliberating in dad’s trial

The Latest on a death penalty trial for a South Carolina father (all times local):

7:05 p.m.

A jury in South Carolina has deliberated about 90 minutes without reaching a verdict in the trial of a father charged with five counts of murder in the deaths of his children.

The Lexington County jurors started discussing Timothy Jones Jr.’s fate Monday evening. They will be back to resume deliberations at 9 a.m. Tuesday.

Jurors can find Jones guilty, guilty but mentally ill, not guilty by reason of insanity or just not guilty.

Any guilty verdict would mean a second phase to Jones’ trial where the same jurors decide if he faces the death penalty.

A not guilty by reason of insanity verdict would require Jones to stay in a mental hospital until a judge rules he has regained his sanity.

Authorities say the 37-year-old Jones killed his children, ages 1 to 8, in their Lexington home in 2014.

___

5:30 p.m.

A jury in South Carolina has started deliberating on whether a father is guilty of five counts of murder in the deaths of his children.

The Lexington County jurors have four choices in Timothy Jones Jr.’s trial. They can find him guilty, guilty but mentally ill, not guilty by reason of insanity or just not guilty.

Any guilty verdict would mean a second phase to Jones’ trial where the same jurors decide if he faces the death penalty.

A not guilty by reason of insanity verdict would require Jones to stay in a mental hospital until a judge rules he has regained his sanity.

Jurors in the case decided to start deliberations about 5:30 p.m. Monday.

Authorities say the 37-year-old Jones killed his children, ages 1 to 8, in their Lexington home in 2014.

___

3:55 p.m.

A lawyer for a father facing a death penalty trial in the slayings of his five children in South Carolina says his diseased, damaged brain led him to think he was killing the kids out of love.

Boyd Young said in his closing statement Monday that prosecutors didn’t tell the whole story about Timothy Jones Jr. because they didn’t want to show he couldn’t tell right from wrong in August 2014 when he exercised one child to death and strangled the other four.

Young says stress from a failed marriage and trying to raise the children alone made his undiagnosed schizophrenia worse and then trying to medicate himself with alcohol and synthetic marijuana pushed him over the edge.

Jones admitted killing the children, ages 1 to 8, in their Lexington home.

___

2:40 p.m.

A prosecutor says a South Carolina father who admitted he killed his five children isn’t insane, but a selfish, evil man.

In closing arguments during a death penalty trial Monday, Solicitor Rick Hubbard said Timothy Jones Jr. didn’t hear voices, but made choices when he strangled four of the children after the fifth died from abuse and excessive exercise as punishment in their Lexington home in August 2014.

Hubbard says Jones knew right from wrong because he didn’t call 911 and took steps to try to hide all his children’s bodies. The children were found in trash bags on an Alabama hillside nine days after their deaths. They ranged in age from 1 to 8.

Defense lawyers are arguing Jones is not guilty by reason of insanity.

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-53a48cfea2274fef894a965c70281d28 The Latest: Jurors to continue deliberating in dad's trial fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc COLUMBIA, S.C. Associated Press article 61d6609c-49e4-5158-a641-cb62a8b0db8c   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-53a48cfea2274fef894a965c70281d28 The Latest: Jurors to continue deliberating in dad's trial fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc COLUMBIA, S.C. Associated Press article 61d6609c-49e4-5158-a641-cb62a8b0db8c

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The Latest: Chief: ‘Signs of homicidal violence’ in death

Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news The Latest: Chief: 'Signs of homicidal violence' in death fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc dallas Associated Press article 8b6f09bb-bcdf-5164-b1f2-491d7541c98c

The Latest on the death of a transgender woman whose body was found in a Dallas lake (all times local):

5:25 p.m.

Dallas homicide detectives are investigating the death of a transgender woman after her body was pulled from a lake in the North Texas over the weekend.

Police Chief U. Renee Hall says there were “obvious signs of homicidal violence” in the death 26-year-old Chynal Lindsey, but did not describe how she died. The department has asked the FBI to assist in the investigation.

Hall says police don’t currently have evidence to connect Lindsey’s death to the killings of other transgender women in the North Texas city over the last several months.

Maj. Vincent Weddington says Dallas police have four open homicide cases involving black transgender women dating back to 2015, including Lindsey’s.

___

4:30 p.m.

Dallas police say a transgender woman’s body was pulled from a lake over the weekend, the latest death of a transgender person to attract the attention of law enforcement officers in the North Texas city.

Police say a game warden retrieved the woman’s body Saturday from White Rock Lake after a passer-by reported it around 5:45 p.m. Police did not immediately release the woman’s name and age or say how she died.

The discovery of the body follows a string of violent crimes against transgender women in Dallas over the last several months. Police are already investigating whether the shooting deaths of two transgender women and the nonfatal stabbing of a third are connected.

In May, someone killed 23-year-old Muhlaysia Booker a month after a cellphone video showed her being brutally beaten in a seemingly separate attack.

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Prosecutor: Father who killed kids is selfish, evil man

Timothy Jones Jr. was a selfish, evil man who wanted to inflict revenge on the mother of his five children and tried to hide their bodies after killing them, a prosecutor said Monday in closing statements in his death penalty trial.

But the South Carolina man’s lawyers say all of that came from the broken brain of a man with undiagnosed schizophrenia. Stress from a failed marriage and struggling to raise his children alone exacerbated his mental illness and then trying to medicate himself with alcohol and synthetic marijuana pushed him over the edge, the lawyers say.

Prosecutors want jurors to find Jones guilty of five counts of murder and move on to a second stage of the trial where they will decide if the crime is horrible enough for the death penalty. The jury began deliberating late Monday afternoon.

Jones’ lawyers said he didn’t know right from wrong when he killed his five kids, ages 1 to 8, in their Lexington home in August 2014 and should be found not guilty by reason of insanity . In that case, he would be held in a mental hospital until a judge determined his mental illness was treated.

There are two other choices — not guilty or guilty but mentally ill. Defense lawyer Boyd Young didn’t mention those choices in his closing. Prosecutor Rick Hubbard said not guilty is out of the question because Jones confessed to the killings and his lawyers haven’t disputed that. Hubbard said guilty but mentally ill is a poor choice because Jones was angry and vengeful , not suffering mental problems.

“This man knew right from wrong. He chose wrong,” Hubbard said.

Hubbard spent more than an hour Monday unwinding what happened . Jones spanked and forced 6-year-old Nahtahn into hours of vigorous exercise after he wouldn’t admit he broke an electrical outlet, Hubbard said.

Jones then strangled 8-year-old Mera and 7-year-old Elias with his hands and, in his confession, said he used a belt to choke 2-year-old Gabriel and 1-year-old Abigail because his hands were too big, Hubbard said.

“A child should feel safe in his father’s arms,” Hubbard said.

After killing the children, Jones gathered his passport and other items, including letters the children’s mother wrote to them and drove with the five bodies in his SUV around the Southeast for nine days before dumping five garbage bags on a hillside near Camden, Alabama. Jones was arrested at a traffic checkpoint in Smith County, Mississippi, after an officer smelled a horrible odor of decomposition.

Hubbard showed the jury a surveillance photo of Jones at a Walmart near his home after he put the bodies in the SUV.

“His kids are dead in the car while he is walking through Walmart. He looks like a regular shopper. But instead in his cart, he had saws, acid — not a shovel,” Hubbard said.

During his closing argument, defense lawyer Young said the prosecution ignored plenty of evidence that proved Jones was insane. The full picture included a mother with schizophrenia who has been in a mental institution for more than two decades. Jones killed his children because he grew up without a mother and in his “crazy” mind thought their mother would refuse to raise them and they would end up institutionalized too, Young said.

“Killing someone out of hatred is murder. Killing children out of love is insanity,” Young said.

Boyd also played about a five minute sermon from a preacher Jones used for child raising advice. The minister cited Proverbs 23: 13-14 in the Bible which says: “Withhold not correction from the child: for if thou beatest him with the rod, he shall not die. Thou shalt beat him with the rod, and shalt deliver his soul from hell.”

That’s why Jones kept spanking his children, even after the Department of Social Services threated to take them away. “He’s been told by God he needs to spank. He isn’t going to listen to a DSS safety plan,” Young said.

Jones’ devout, stubborn beliefs ruined his marriage and his relationship because he demanded he be treated as the head of the household, his wife be totally subservient and everyone else bend to his beliefs, Young said. And when Jones heard voices or had other symptoms of his mental illness, Boyd said, the speaking in tongues or quoting the Bible “calmed that fire in his mind.”

The trial is being livestreamed from the Lexington County courthouse.

___

Follow Jeffrey Collins on Twitter at https://twitter.com/

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-96711e71a2f140dea1afcb0706bdd4e3 Prosecutor: Father who killed kids is selfish, evil man JEFFREY COLLINS fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc f7672771-e059-5abf-b56a-5b99da515af7 Associated Press article   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-96711e71a2f140dea1afcb0706bdd4e3 Prosecutor: Father who killed kids is selfish, evil man JEFFREY COLLINS fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc f7672771-e059-5abf-b56a-5b99da515af7 Associated Press article

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Police: Blood found in missing Connecticut mom’s home

The blood of a Connecticut mother of five who has been missing for 11 days was found in several locations where two people matching the description of her estranged husband and his girlfriend were recorded on surveillance video disposing of trash bags, according to arrest warrants released Monday.

The warrants also show blood spatter and evidence of cleanup attempts were also found at the New Canaan home of Jennifer Dulos, 50, who remains missing after her May 24 disappearance.

“Investigators came to the consensus that a serious physical assault had occurred at the scene, and Jennifer Dulos was the suspected victim,” police wrote in the warrants.

The warrants were released Monday after Dulos’ estranged husband, 51-year-old Fotis Dulos, and his 44-year-old girlfriend, Michelle Troconis, made their first appearances in Norwalk Superior Court.

They were charged Saturday night with evidence tampering and hindering prosecution . They did not enter pleas.

Fotis Dulos’ lawyer, Eugene Riccio, said his client was not expected to post bail. Troconis’ attorney, Andrew Bowman, said she was expected to post bail Monday afternoon and be released with a GPS monitoring device. Both lawyers said their clients had no criminal records.

Judge Stephanie McLaughlin rejected requests by both Fotis Dulos and Troconis to lower their $500,000 bail after a prosecutor cited the seriousness of the allegations and said more charges are expected.

Jennifer Dulos went missing May 24 after dropping her kids off at school and missing appointments that day. She has not been found. She and Fotis Dulos have been embroiled in a contentious divorce and child custody case for the past two years.

Police have searched locations in several towns including a park in New Canaan where Jennifer Dulos’ vehicle was found and a home about 60 miles (97 kilometers) away in Farmington, where Jennifer Dulos and her children — who range in age from 8 to 13 and include two sets of twins — had lived until about two years ago when she filed for divorce. Fotis Dulos and Troconis were living at the Farmington house.

The arrest warrants said the items with Jennifer Dulos’ blood, including kitchen sponges, were found at various locations in Hartford in garbage bags police believe were dumped by Fotis Dulos and Troconis, based on surveillance videos and cellphone location data.

New Canaan police have said they are investigating her disappearance both as a missing person case and a criminal matter.

Court documents filed in the divorce case say Jennifer Dulos feared Fotis Dulos would harm her in some way in retaliation for her filing for divorce, and she noted he had a gun. Jennifer Dulos has primary custody of the children, with their father getting to see them every other weekend.

After Jennifer Dulos went missing, Fotis Dulos asked the divorce case judge to grant him custody of the children. In a motion filed last week, he said the five children are staying with Jennifer Dulos’ 85-year-old mother in New York City and are being protected by an armed bodyguard.

A hearing in the divorce case is scheduled for Wednesday after being postponed last week.

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-49a6a81474ce42dcbf1d96a4239f11fb Police: Blood found in missing Connecticut mom's home NORWALK, Conn. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 0e71cd94-7de2-5724-bb4d-9b563f4e62f3   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-49a6a81474ce42dcbf1d96a4239f11fb Police: Blood found in missing Connecticut mom's home NORWALK, Conn. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 0e71cd94-7de2-5724-bb4d-9b563f4e62f3

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