The Genocide of Battered Mothers and their Children

Posts Tagged ‘casey anthony’

The antidote to Casey Anthony (via Media Misses)

In domestic law on July 31, 2011 at 8:00 pm

The antidote to the trial of one mother accused of killing her daughter? How about all the other child abuse/murder cases going on simultaneously that has no outrage, no vigilante justice, no new laws. Violent selfish fathers, vs. violent, selfish mothers on trial During the time that Florida mother Casey Anthony was in custody and on trial, any number of American fathers, stepfathers, and live-in boyfriends killed their children. Daily, the loca … Read More

via Media Misses

Parrish vs. Price: Crisis in America’s Family Courts

In domestic law on July 31, 2011 at 3:43 pm

How could a parent who has a history of documented physical or sexual abuse to a child possibly gain custody?
Easy; it’s profitable for (GAL’s Psychs, FOC’s) to legally ‘traffic’ children via family court.

Still, no word from my daughter in Russia.  She has supposedly been there since Friday, but I have not heard a word from her.  You would think that the Guardian Ad Litem that Judge Brodie appointed would let me know my daughter was safe, but nothing from her regarding my 12-year old’s safety.

With the Casey Anthony verdict coming down last week, it makes one start to wonder about our family courts in Florida?  Is it just Florida, or across the Nation?  Today, I received a note from Linda Marie Sacks, a mother in Ormond Beach, Florida, whom you may have read about in one of my earlier Blogs.  Well, guess what?  The psychologist in her case, Dr. Deborah Day, actually provided false and misleading information to the Courts.  In her testimony, Dr. Day stated, “It is this examiner’s opinion that child abuse has not been perpetuated in this case.”  In fact, Dr. Day “dismissed all evidence of child abuse, and then thwarted the investigation by the police department and the Department of Children and Family.”  In other words, Dr. Day violated, Linda Marie’s constitutional rights to present evidence in hopes of protecting her children.  By coincidence, Dr. Day was also working on the Casey Anthony case.  Isn’t it strange that in both cases, the children were the ones who “lost,” while the ones who have the most money to pay the psychologists for their “favorable” testimony end up “winning?”

I am afraid that my case will be following these same avenues.  My former husband’s counsel selected psychologist, Dr. Debra Carter, to conduct a custody evaluation to the tune of over $30,000 which he apparently is more than happy to pay.  When I had concerns, I was branded as uncooperative.  When I called to cancel an appointment because my 12-year old was nauseous and could not travel over two hours to the psychologist’s office, I was again told I was uncooperative, and opposing counsel asked I be held in contempt of court, which Judge Brodie granted. 

So, I was a “bad parent” because I took my child to her regular doctor when she was ill, and did not attend Dr. Carter’s appointment and subject the child to a psychiatric testing when she couldn’t even eat or stand up?   On top of this, Dr. Carter made a report to Department of Children and Family after interviewing my 17-year old with unfounded allegations.  Apparently, Dr. Carter only wanted to talk about my daughter’s step-father, and didn’t say anything about her father and the documented abuse.  Rather, Dr. Carter wanted to shift the “blame” to my current husband rather than focusing on the pending child abuse charges of Mr. Parrish.  Shouldn’t there be regulations regarding how these “professionals” are allowed to interview our children? It is disgrace, and what is this teaching our children?  Do our children grow up thinking that “abuse” is somehow justified and acceptable?  These “professionals” who are supposed to be protecting our children are masking over the abuse, and rather sending the message that it is fine, shifting the blame, and they should be accepting and not question.  What type of relationships will these children believe is normal?  Something must change.



Family Court: The good, the bad, and the ugly

In domestic law on July 10, 2011 at 4:10 pm
Amplify’d from

The good & the bad:

Well, the good news is Parental Alienation Syndrome (PAS) has been rejected for the upcoming DSM-5. Ms. Magazine blog ran an update of an article on PAS:

This does help in our argument that PAS is not legitimate. The bad news is this won’t
stop it from being used in the courtroom (despite the lack of scientific evidence). Psychologists/evaluators will still say Mom is exhibiting alienating behavior or some derivative of it in the face of an abuse allegation.

The ugly:
We had (at least) two fathers recently who had cases similar to Casey Anthony’s and we’re still asking ourselves when will the media shed a light on fathers killing their children and/or mothers of the children, esp during “custody battles.”

Father charged in slaying of teen
This father stabbed and molested his daughter, and then threw the body into a trash can.

Tanya Skelton granted custody of missing sons; John Skelton says she won’t see them
This mother has not seen her 3 young sons since Thanksgiving, when they visited their father. They assume the father has killed them – he says he handed them over to an organization and won’t give them back to her unless he gets joint custody.
He’s proved he’s abusive by taking the sons (possibly killing them). He probably wants to lower or avoid child support since he’s raised the topic of other debts. And, research has shown that lack of access/time is not the real reason Dads kill their children. It’s just an excuse they use.

I don’t understand how Casey Anthony gets so much attention and we can’t shed any light on these cases to spark a debate.

Another man killed about 6 people at a family court, including his ex-wife’s attorney. And still – women are vengeful and not to be believed. Sigh.

Sheriff’s office identifies victims in Yuma shooting spree

According to court records Theresa and Carey Dyess were married in Tombstone May 2002 and filed for divorce in 2006. Theresa alleged domestic abuse and received an order of protection. Carey later took out his own order of protection against Theresa.
Court records also show the 2006 divorce was Carey Dyess’ fifth. It was final in 2007. Theresa bought out Carey’s share of their home and stayed in the house in Wellton, the same home where she was found dead Thursday morning.Carey Dyess also had an order of protection against a man he identified as ‘my wife’s boyfriend,” who he alleged was harassing him by driving by his home every day.

It was a nasty divorce that ultimately cost the Theresa, her three friends and attorney all their life and left another friend in the hospital.



%d bloggers like this: