- Jeb Put Me Through Hell
- You Cannot Be Serious: Florida Man Steals $4,000 Worth Of Chicken, Ribs, Fries And Wings For Super Bowl Party
- The Fight to Save Japanese Young Shut-Ins
- Did We Turn George R.R. Martin On to Free the Nipple?
- In new emails Madoff defends his dead sons
- Cae: Yayita - La ladrona mas guapa de Colombia
- Republicans outfox Democrats on climate votes
- These 41 Members of Congress Tweeted During the State of the Union. Here is What They Had to Say.
- James Pattersons Most Expensive, Exploding Book
- Larry Wilmore: His Nightly Show Raises Laughs And Eyebrows In Comedy Central Debut
democraticunderground.com - Liberal_in_LA - His wife was “snippy” and drugging her “made her nicer” is how an Indianapolis man convicted of repeatedly drugging and raping his wife explained his actions in court. The offenses, carried out over the course of three years, netted Indiana resident David Wise a grand total of zero years in prison after a trial in which he was found guilty.
Mary Boardman says she confronted her husband about his suspicious behavior, and her mysterious drug-induced sleepiness, before reporting him to the police along with videos he had taken of the rapes, according to the Indy Star. “I was taking advantage of you in your sleep and you kept coming to me and telling me it was NOT ok,” Wise explained to her in an email. “I needed to stop.” The jury who heard the case against Wise apparently agreed, finding him guilty of six felony counts, including rape and criminal deviate conduct. Each of those might normally come with six to twenty year sentences, Marion County Deputy Prosecutor Courtney Curtis told the Los Angeles Times.
The judge in question, Kurt Eisgruber, apparently didn’t think it was all that serious of an offense, applying a 12 year suspended sentence, and eight years of home detention pls two years probation. As if that weren’t insult enough, Eisgruber told Boardman, who, again, was repeatedly rapd and drugged by her own husband, that she needed to forgive him. He explained to the Times: “I hope that you can forgive him one day, because he’s obviously struggled with this and struggled to this day, and I hope that she could forgive him. “Ultimately, I think that helps a lot of people heal — it helps them to reach that point,” Eisgruber added. “Some can, some cannot. I’m not in her shoes, I’m not able to say one way or another … It’s not something that’s limited to her or this case. But when people are really struggling, I just offer that out. … I just hope that they find peace.”
Link to Story: http://www.democraticunderground.com/10024977867