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Exam Code: EC0-349 Practice exam 2022 by team
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Killexams : EC-Council Investigator availability - BingNews Search results Killexams : EC-Council Investigator availability - BingNews Killexams : Virginia AG punts investigation of child abuse allegations

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Earlier this year, the office of Virginia Attorney General Jason Miyares handed off its jurisdiction in a long-running investigation into allegations of sexual misconduct and other abuses at a hospital that serves vulnerable children.

The move leaves any further charging decisions up to a local prosecutor with a tiny staff. Miyares' office offered a procedural explanation for the change, but the decision surprised some legal observers, given that the attorney general ran last year with a tough-on-crime message and has sought to expand the role of his office in criminal prosecutions.

“My concern is that when the going got tough, they didn’t want to keep going," said Kevin Biniazan, an attorney representing approximately 50 ex-patients who are plaintiffs in lawsuits against the Cumberland Hospital for Children and Adolescents, related corporate entities and the facility’s former longtime medical director, Dr. Daniel Davidow.

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The facility, located in a bucolic setting in New Kent County, about half an hour east of the state capital, treats children and young adults with complex medical needs, including chronic illnesses, brain injuries and neurobehavioral disorders.

The lawsuits say the hospital operated without proper licensing and was “devoid of fundamental sanitation or humanity," allegations the facility denies. And more than three dozen of the female plaintiffs allege Davidow, who has not been charged with any crime, sexually abused them during physical exams. In court documents and through an attorney, Davidow strongly denies the allegations.

The lawsuits and other concerns from patients' parents about the hospital, which have been highlighted by persistent reporting from Richmond TV station WTVR, have raised alarms at the highest levels of state government over at least two gubernatorial administrations. Virginia State Police began investigating staff at the hospital in October 2017 and that work is ongoing, spokesperson Corinne Geller said. The full scope and targets of the probe have not been made public.

Under the direction of the previous attorney general, Democrat Mark Herring, the office prosecuted two hospital staffers.

One, a 72-year-old psychotherapist, was charged with sexually abusing a patient and died by suicide the same day he was due in court for a plea hearing. The other, a behavioral technician, was sentenced in December to a year in prison after pleading no contest to an allegation that she intentionally burned a disabled child with scalding water.

Biniazan said that over the course of the investigation, he has been in touch with different state police officials and AG’s office attorneys. After Miyares was sworn in Jan. 15, Biniazan was told a new assistant attorney general was taking over the case. But then his firm received a call in the spring saying the AG’s office was handing it off, he said.

A spokeswoman for Miyares said the Office of the Attorney General initially became involved because the former New Kent County commonwealth’s attorney had a personal conflict. T. Scott Renick, who took office in January 2020, has no such conflict, so jurisdiction was “rightfully returned,” the spokeswoman, Victoria LaCivita, said.

Renick, who has one deputy and one assistant prosecutor, said in an interview that he did not ask that jurisdiction be returned to him.

“The Attorney General’s Office just wasn’t proceeding at this time,” he said, referring questions about the reason why to Miyares' office.

Steven Benjamin, a prominent Richmond criminal defense attorney who serves as special counsel to the Virginia Senate Courts of Justice Committee, said LaCivita's explanation was not “persuasive.”

“The absence of a conflict two years into his term does not explain a withdrawal he did not request,” Benjamin, who reviewed reporting about the investigation and court documents at the request of the AP, wrote in an email.

Miyares, a former prosecutor and state lawmaker from Virginia Beach, defeated Herring in November after a campaign in which he criticized the two-term incumbent for what he called a “criminal-first, victim-last mindset.” During this year’s legislative session, his office pushed unsuccessfully for legislation that would have expanded the currently limited set of crimes the attorney general can prosecute absent special authorization, specifically seeking the ability to handle sex assaults against children. He recently said he would try again during the next legislative session.

His office chose to withhold documents related to the Cumberland decision that the AP sought under Virginia’s open records law.

The Cumberland hospital is a subsidiary of publicly traded, Pennsylvania-based Universal Health Services Inc., which operates behavioral health and other health care facilities across the country and was also named as a defendant in Biniazan’s clients’ lawsuit.

Joseph Farchione, an attorney representing the hospital in the civil case, said no charges have been brought against the hospital and to his knowledge, the hospital is not the subject of any criminal investigation. Farchione also noted that Davidow was an independent contractor.

“The employees of Cumberland Hospital are committed to the founding vision of providing high quality integrated care to children and adolescents,” he wrote in an email.

In response to reporting about the hospital and investigation, spokespeople for GOP Gov. Glenn Youngkin and previous Democratic Gov. Ralph Northam have registered their concerns. And the chief clinical officer for the Department of Behavioral Health and Developmental Services personally filed a complaint with the state agency that licenses health professionals in 2020 after she said various law enforcement, health and social service agencies met to discuss the abuse allegations made against Davidow. Dr. Alexis Aplasca’s complaint addressed not only the allegations but her concerns stemming from a review of patient records that Davidow, a physician with a currently active license, was treating children and adolescents with multiple antipsychotic drugs without adequate oversight by a psychiatrist.

In three lawsuits filed by Biniazan, 39 former female patients allege that Davidow sexually abused them during exams. Many of the women, who are suing using pseudonyms, say Davidow claimed he needed to check their femoral pulse and then put his hand under their clothing and intentionally touched their vaginas, sometimes penetrating them with his fingers. Most of the alleged abuse took place during exams performed by Davidow shortly after the patients were admitted to the hospital, according to the lawsuits.

Several male plaintiffs allege other hospital employees physically battered and abused them, including one patient who said staff members repeatedly picked him up out of his wheelchair and threw him into the shower, knowing that he was not able to physically brace himself to avoid injury.

The lawsuits are in the process of being consolidated so the allegations can be heard during a single trial.

Attorneys for Davidow declined to answer questions from AP but said in a statement that Davidow “strongly denies" the plaintiffs' allegations.

“He cares deeply for the wellbeing of the patients under his care, has cooperated fully and openly with authorities when complaints have been investigated, and remains resolute that he will be vindicated in a court of law,” the statement said.

As for the criminal investigation, Renick, the New Kent prosecutor, said his office had met with a state police investigator and was waiting on a final report.

“I think what’s in the best interest of my clients and in the best interest of the public," Biniazan said, “is that whoever is going to be pursuing a criminal investigation, in light of the allegations that we’re talking about, they need to be completely committed to performing that function.”

Copyright 2022 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without permission.

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 02:26:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Los Angeles leader in racism scandal resigns Council seat

LOS ANGELES (AP) — The former president of the Los Angeles City Council resigned from public office Wednesday, three days after a recording surfaced of her making racist remarks in a meeting that is now the subject of a state investigation.

Nury Martinez, the first Latina to hold the top post on the council, announced her decision in a press release following a groundswell of outrage and calls for the resignations of her and two other council members involved in the conversation recorded last year.

Martinez made racist remarks about the Black son of a white councilman and other crude comments.

Her resignation statement did not address those comments, though in words directed at her daughter she said she had fallen short of expectations recently and added: "I vow to you that I will strive to be a better woman to make you proud.”

The announcement was made several hours after Attorney General Rob Bonta said he would investigate Los Angeles’ redistricting process that the three council members discussed with a labor leader in which they schemed to protect Latino political strength in council districts.

Martinez had stepped down as president Monday while still holding onto her council seat. Her decision to supply up her seat came as President Joe Biden was due to arrive in Los Angeles a day after he condemned the remarks and called on all three council members — Martinez, Kevin de Leon and Gil Cedillo — to resign.

Bonta, a Democrat like the three council members, said his investigation could lead to civil liability or criminal charges, depending on what is found.

“It’s clear an investigation is sorely needed to help restore confidence in the redistricting process for the people of LA,” he said.

Bonta spoke in Los Angeles while the council tried unsuccessfully to conduct business nearby amid the uproar that exposed City Hall’s racial rivalries. Those involved in the leaked conversation were all Latinos, while Bonta is the first Filipino American to hold the top law enforcement job in the nation’s most populous state.

The council reconvened Wednesday, possibly to censure the three members, but it was unable to do business because a crowd of about 50 protesters drowned out the acting president chanting slogans such as, “No meeting without resignation.”

A minimum of 10 out of 15 members necessary for a quorum had assembled, but the meeting was adjourned when one left. None of the three embattled council members showed up.

“Who shut you down? We shut you down!” the raucous crowd cheered as the lights were being turned down.

Acting Council President Mitch O’Farrell said that with no sign of anger subsiding, he didn't think the council could resume its work until all three are gone, which he said is inevitable.

“For Los Angeles to heal, and for its City Council to govern, there must be accountability," he said in a statement. "I repeat my call on Councilmembers de Leon and Cedillo to also resign. There is no other way forward.”

The council cannot expel members — it can only suspend a member when criminal charges are pending. A censure does not result in suspension or removal from office.

In the recorded conversation, Martinez called council member Mike Bonin a “little bitch.” She described the behavior of his Black son on a parade float when he was 2 as “parece changuito,” or “like a monkey,” the Los Angeles Times reported Sunday.

At another point on the hourlong recording, Martinez called indigenous immigrants from the Mexican state of Oaxaca ugly, and made crass remarks about Jews and Armenians.

Martinez made history in 2019 when she became the first Latina elected to the council presidency and described herself as “a glass-ceiling shattering leader who brings profound life experience as the proud daughter of working-class immigrants” on her website. She is the daughter of Mexican immigrants and was born and raised in the San Fernando Valley.

The discussion with a powerful Latino labor leader, who has since resigned, centered on protecting Latino political power while redrawing council district boundaries. The once-a-decade redistricting process can pit one group against another to gain political advantage in elections.

Jessica Levinson, a Loyola Law School professor who previously was a member of the Los Angeles City Ethics Commission, said she did not see evidence in the recordings that would prompt criminal charges, although Bonta left open that possibility.

However, she said a probe could force redrawing council districts even though the current maps are being used to choose new council members next month.

“It is so rare to have audio where … it gives the impression that they’re explicitly drawing lines on the basis of race,” Levinson said. “If in the end we determine these lines were illegally drawn, there needs to be a remedy for that, even though practically ... it’s a disaster.”

Los Angeles City Attorney Mike Feuer has called for creating an independent commission to draw redistricting maps.

“It should be clear to everyone by now that if you leave in the hands of elected officials the power to determine their own political districts, this is a recipe for conflict of interest and it is an invitation to backroom deals,” Feuer said.

The Los Angeles Times reported that the recording was posted on the social medial site Reddit by a now-suspended user. It is unclear who recorded the audio, who uploaded it to Reddit and whether anyone else was present at the meeting.

Thompson reported from Sacramento. Associated Press writers John Antczak and Amancai Biraben in Los Angeles, Sophie Austin in Sacramento and Julie Watson in San Diego contributed to this report.

Copyright 2022 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without permission.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 11:36:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Capitol Riot Investigation

* WHAT...Northwest winds 25 to 35 knots with gusts up to 45
knots and waves 11 to 16 feet.

* WHERE...Michigan City IN to St Joseph MI.

* WHEN...Until 2 AM EDT Wednesday.

* IMPACTS...Strong winds will cause hazardous waves which could
capsize or damage vessels and reduce visibility.


Mariners should alter plans to avoid these hazardous conditions.
Remain in port, seek safe harbor, alter course, and/or secure the
vessel for severe conditions.


Thu, 13 Oct 2022 08:55:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Homicide in Little Rock leaves 19-year-old dead, investigation underway

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. — The Little Rock Police Department responded to reports of a shooting at the 200 block of 4th street on Sunday.

According to reports, when officers arrived at the scene they found a 19-year-old male with several gunshot wounds. 

The victim was taken to the hospital and later died due to his injuries. 

Anyone who may have information regarding this incident is urged to please contact Little Rock police at (501) 371-4636.

The investigation into this incident remains ongoing and we will update with more information as soon as it becomes available. 

Sun, 09 Oct 2022 17:46:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Deadly crash involving Livingston Parish deputy under criminal investigation, sheriff says

A Livingston Parish Sheriff's deputy who crashed into a woman's car on La. 16, killing her, is now the subject of a criminal investigation, Sheriff Jason Ard said. 

In a statement released Wednesday, Ard said he had turned the case over to Louisiana State Police, adding that it was set to be reviewed by a grand jury next week. 

"I have turned over this investigation fully to the Louisiana State Police," he said. "It is my understanding that they are also working with the Livingston Parish District Attorney's Office and a grand jury is scheduled to review the matter in its entirety."

Livingston Parish District Attorney Scott Perrilloux confirmed the case will go before a grand jury. 

On July 15, the deputy, who Ard's office has declined to identify, was responding to a call for service shortly after 1 a.m. in a "fully marked" Chevrolet Tahoe when he hit a 2004 Saturn Ion stopped in the southbound left lane of La. 16 near its intersection with La. 64, State Police officials said. 

The driver of the Saturn, 33-year-old Christinia Estave, was not wearing a seatbelt at the time of the crash and sustained serious injuries. She was rushed to a hospital but later died. 

An obituary for Estave said she was a mother of four who had lived the majority of her life in Denham Springs. 

State police officials said toxicology samples were taken from both drivers for analysis. 

Wed, 05 Oct 2022 11:47:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Investigation: Pendleton flour mill fire cause 'undetermined'

Wed, 05 Oct 2022 04:54:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : Fire in Selah causes no injuries, under investigation

A structure and vehicle fire in Selah early Friday morning is under investigation, according to Selah Fire Department Chief Jim Lange. There were no injuries, and the extent of the damage is still unknown.

Crews from the Selah and Gleed fire departments responded to a structure fire on the 100 Block of East Bartlett Avenue about 3:20 a.m. Friday, Lange said. Selah Police Department personnel also responded.

One vehicle was fully on fire when crews arrived. Another building was involved, as was a garage and an outbuilding on the property. The residence was not touched and the people inside were able to exit safely, Lange said.

The cause of the fire is unknown and under investigation, Lange said. Multiple neighbors reported hearing loud, explosionlike noises. The department is looking into what those could have been.

Lange said this fire is not believed to be related to the multiple brush fires near Wenas reported earlier this week.

Fri, 07 Oct 2022 10:31:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Nord Stream investigation finds evidence of detonations, Swedish police say

By Essi Lehto and Anna Ringstrom

HELSINKI/STOCKHOLM (Reuters) -A crime scene investigation of the Nord Stream 1 and 2 gas pipelines from Russia to Europe found evidence of detonations, strengthening suspicions of "gross sabotage", Sweden's Security Service said on Thursday.

Swedish and Danish authorities have been investigating four leaks after the pipelines, which link Russia and Germany via the Baltic Sea and have become a flashpoint in the Ukraine crisis, were damaged at the start of last week.

Europe, which used to rely on Russia for about 40% of its gas, is facing an energy crisis in the aftermath of Moscow's invasion of Ukraine which has cut off supplies of the fuel in a continuing stand-off.

It is investigating what caused the leaks as Moscow seeks to pin the blame on the West, suggesting the United States stood to gain. Washington has denied any involvement.

"After completing the crime scene investigation, the Swedish Security Service can conclude that there have been detonations at Nord Stream 1 and 2 in the Swedish economic zone," it said.

The security service added that there was extensive damage to the gas pipelines and it had retrieved some material from the site that would now be analysed. The evidence "has strengthened the suspicions of gross sabotage", it added.

The crime scene investigation conducted by the Swedish Coast Guard and Navy would have involved unmanned vehicles, Swedish navy spokesperson Jimmie Adamsson said.

"The pipes are at a depth of 70-80 metres and at those depths you use unmanned underwater vehicles," he added.

Russia said it had been informed via diplomatic channels that it was not able to join the investigation.

"As of now, there are no plans to ask the Russian side to join investigations," Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters, adding that Moscow replied it was not possible to conduct an objective investigation without its participation.

The operators of the pipelines owned by Russia and European partners said this week they were unable to inspect the damaged sections because Danish and Swedish authorities had cordoned off the area on Monday.

Sweden's Prosecution Authority said on Thursday the area, where gas spewed into the sea for almost a week, was no longer cordoned off.

It was not possible to let others take part in a Swedish criminal investigation, Sweden's justice minister said on Wednesday in response to the Kremlin.

Denmark's Foreign Minister Jeppe Kofod told Reuters on Thursday that a police-led taskforce between Denmark, Sweden and Germany was in charge.

Maria Zakharova, spokeswoman for the Russian foreign ministry, said on Thursday that Moscow would insist on a "comprehensive and open investigation" that includes Russian officials and Gazprom.

"Not to allow the owner (of the pipelines) to witness the investigation means there is something to hide," Zakharova said.

The Swedish government has received no application from Gazprom or Nord Stream to investigate the damage themselves, an enterprise minister spokesperson said.


As European countries try to reassure consumers that they will have enough power as the cold months draw near, the chief executive of energy group Eni said on Thursday that Italy will have its gas storage nearly full ahead of winter.

Nonetheless, the supply situation is tight, and Italy should be alert to uncertainties that could arise in case of a colder winter or unexpected problems with energy infrastructure, Eni CEO Claudio Descalzi said.

Last year, Italy sourced 40% of its gas imports from Moscow, and Eni was the country's biggest importer of Russian gas.

The head of Germany's Federal Network Agency, which would be in charge of gas rationing in the event of a supply emergency, repeated his warning a week ago that consumption was too high.

"We will struggle to avoid a gas emergency this winter without at least 20% savings in private households, businesses and industry," Klaus Mueller of the Bundesnetzagentur said.

"The situation may become very serious if we do not significantly reduce our gas consumption," he told Reuters.

(Reporting by Reuters and Stine Jacobsen in Copenhagen; Writing by Alexander Smith; Editing by Elaine Hardcastle)

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 02:17:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Lottery pauses cash for trans charity Mermaids during investigation

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Wed, 05 Oct 2022 11:01:00 -0500 en text/html
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