Thursday , June 24 2021

Widow says RCMP husband's anger in his head & # 39; Dziekanski after incident



Sheila Lemaitre, left, Pierre Lemaitre, spokesman for RCMP spokesman, Burnaby, B.C., will go to the Court of Justice on November 26, 2018.

Jimmy Jeong

When Robert Dziekanski, who was proclaimed at the International Airport in Vancouver, where he was assassinated in 2007, after being proclaimed by the RCMP officers, had a serious version of these incidents asking the sergeant to correct the record later, the widow surveyed her death according to suicide.

Three hours a day on Monday, Sheila Lemait asked the information she asked her husband, RCMP Sergeant Pierre Lemaitre, to tell the media that it was wrong, but it was not corrected. As a result, he was accused of being "RCMP liar" and "RCMP spin doctor". Later, he was transferred to the traffic division, a move observed as a transfer of punishment, he said.

She had experienced a bit of depression, she said, her wife.

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Sgt. Lemaitre suicide died on July 29, 2013. At the age of 55

Mrs. Lemaitre said that her husband was named "bad husband" and, when he was amazed, corrected misinformation.

"He almost screamed at the point," I want to correct, I mean, "and was not allowed," he said. "It was not ordered."

When he lost his pride in his work, his identity changed and he became physically abusive, sometimes pushing his wife in the ground and his rage.

"He could not explain why he was so angry," said Mrs. Lemaitre, "but he knew he was guilty of himself being anger and could not control him."

In her days of death, Mrs. Lemaitre said, she made some guilty "shame". He purchased some extra dog food bags, bought a neighbor's fertilizer wheel and filled it with large water bowls.

He initially thought that he felt better, but immediately he realized that he was preparing to take his life.

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"I was sure that I agreed to do a little," he said.

The court inquiry will last for several days. The jury will listen to evidence of testimonies and make recommendations to avoid deaths in similar situations.

Mrs. Lemaitre appointed vice-president Vincent Stancato as judge and had five jury members as her husband was proud of Mountie and had a reputation for moving to another mile. It has been changed after the airport event.

Mr. Dziekanski, a Polish immigrant who did not speak English, came to Canada to live with his mother, but he lost 10 hours of the airport. In the end, the furniture began to rise in the field of departure and Taser shook in seconds, after officers came to the scene. He died at the airport floor.

Sgt. Lemait initially said Mr. Dziekanski saw Taser twice, five times unfortunately. The initial account also said officials used "Taser" to "immobilize violent men," but the video questioned that issue.

All four Mounties that responded to the event were loaded with falsehood. They were both convicted and two were acquitted.

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In 2015, Mrs. Lemaitre presented a lawsuit against the Canadian Prosecutor and the B.C. The Minister of Justice to act in Mundus; It settled in July through mediation. His lawyer said he could not settle.

Walter Kosteckyj, a lawyer at the Dziekanski family, has assisted Mrs. Lemaitre on Monday. Sgt reconsidered cross-examination. A question about the death of Mr. Lemaitre Dziekanski, and a short interview, two private later.

"I thought I was going out, that is, it was a very good man, it was very difficult and he did not want to clear the record," Mr. Kosteckyj said. "Zofia Cisowski asked me to extend my pardon to my clients [Mr. Dziekanski’s mother], he would know that he would not take part in the public or media mix of the event ".

The Sargent said that "he was very, very confusing, he could not be true, he felt that he was dry."


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