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  1. #1
    Administrator Jean's Avatar
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    Family, officials angry accused Norwich killer wasn't deported

    By Adam Benson The Bulletin

    Posted Jul. 14, 2015 at 10:27 PM
    Updated Jul 14, 2015 at 10:32 PM

    Jean Jacques, convicted of attempted murder and serving a 17-year sentence, had a marker in his prisoner file. Detainer: Immigration.

    To Connecticut authorities, that meant when Jacques was released from prison on Jan. 16, it was into the custody of the U.S. Department of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, commonly known as ICE. Jacques’ crimes, which included the illegal use of a pistol during a 1996 Norwich shooting that left one dead and one injured, qualified him for deportation to his native Haiti.

    But that never happened. Jacques was released from prison and returned to Norwich. And six months later, he was arrested and charged with the brutal June 15 stabbing death of Casey Chadwick, a 25-year-old city resident. Chadwick’s body was found stuffed in the closet of her Spaulding Street apartment.

    When he was arraigned in Chadwick’s death on June 25 in Norwich, Jacques told Judge Kevin McMahan he was not a U.S. citizen.

    “You had a murder conviction and you weren’t deported? OK,” McMahan said in apparent surprise, according to The Bulletin’s coverage of the arraignment.

    Others are surprised, and angry, that Jacques remained in the United States after his release from prison.

    “If that guy got deported like he should have been, I wouldn’t be going through this horrendous pain I’m in right now,” Chadwick’s mother, Wendy Hartling, said. “My daughter should be with me right now.”

    In an emailed response to questions by The Bulletin, ICE spokesman Shawn Neudauer said federal privacy laws prohibit him from discussing specific terms of Jacques’ case and was unable to respond further by deadline.

    “We have a victim of a homicide in the meantime, and it’s a shame,” Norwich Police Chief Louis J. Fusaro Sr. said. “It’s pretty obvious if he was deported, this wouldn’t have happened.”

    McMahan set his bail at $1 million cash only and transferred his case to Part A New London Superior Court, which handles the most serious crimes.

    Dan Barrett, legal director at the ACLU of Connecticut, said detainers — which are essentially requests made by ICE to law enforcement agencies to temporarily hold a person — do not carry the same weight as arrest warrants.

    “Just like the feds, any kind of official needs a reason to hold somebody. It’s not all that unusual for a state or municipal government to say ‘no,’ because the guy could sue,” Barrett said.

    But Fusaro said that he was not notified when Jacques was released from prison. State officials say they followed protocol upon Jacques’ release, but did not have authority to determine his eligibility to stay in the country.

    “He was released to ICE. ICE had a detainer, so he was released to them,” said Karen Martucci, a spokeswoman for the state Department of Correction. “Correction has no control over his release or whether he was deported. He was managed according to parole conditions set by the Board of Pardons and Parole.”

    Mike Lawlor, undersecretary for the state Office of Policy Management’s criminal justice division, said Tuesday Jacques appeared to fit all the criteria that would make him suitable for deportation.

    “I’d like to know what ICE’s explanation for it is. The policy they articulate is they target dangerous, violent individuals for priority. And if this guy doesn’t meet that definition, I don’t know who does,” Lawlor said. “ICE had some options, and they can explain for themselves why they didn’t use them, but we handed him over for the purposes of deportation.”

    According to U.S. immigration law, aliens can be deported for a number of offenses, including crimes of moral turpitude (murder, rape, etc.) if they are committed within five years after coming to the country — 10 years if the offender has a green card.

    Jacques reportedly arrived in the United States in 1992.

    Other reasons for deportation include multiple criminal convictions, aggravated felony, failure to register as a sex offender, violating drug laws, certain firearms offenses including illegal possession, domestic violence or abuse and drug abuse or addiction.

    “Detainers are critical for ICE to be able to identify and ultimately remove criminal aliens who are currently in federal, state or local custody,” the agency says on its website. “ICE relies on the cooperation of our state and local law enforcement partners in this effort.”

    Barrett, who spoke to The Bulletin about ICE protocols in general and was not familiar with the details of Jacques’ case, said the agency, like many others, is hamstrung by international law and a lack of resources.

    “ICE has nowhere near the resources necessary to go after all those people every year, and so they pick and choose. And I think it's very hard to predict who’s going to commit murder,” he said. “Who gets deported and who doesn’t is based on a whole thicket of things.”

    New London State’s Attorney Michael Regan, who helped prosecute Jacques in 1997, said his office does not control the residency status of individuals.

    “I wouldn't speculate on why he wasn't deported. State courts have no role in these decisions,” he said.

    According to ICE’s website, its Enforcement Removal Operations unit in fiscal year 2014 removed 315,943 people from the United States. That included criminals, people re-entering the country illegally after already being removed and immigration fugitives.

    Fusaro said authorities were focused on bringing charges against Jacques for Chadwick’s death, regardless of his citizenship.

    “We were more interested in getting him off the street. That was our goal as soon as we realized who we believed committed the crime,” Fusaro said. “That's why we did the (undercover) drug deal within three hours afterwards, because that's when we realized this guy is a good suspect.”

    Norwich police arrested him on a drug-selling charge later the same day Chadwick’s body was found, keeping him in custody while they continued to investigate the killing.

    At the time of Chadwick’s death, Jacques was on parole after being convicted in 1997 of attempted murder and serving a more than 17 years of a 16-20-year prison sentence. He was released from prison Jan. 16 and was working at an East Lyme restaurant as a cook and dishwasher.

    Jacques was convicted of attempted murder for a Feb. 4, 1996, attack in the parking lot of a Norwich apartment complex. In 1997, Jacques was acquitted in the shooting death of Fresnel Eugene, but convicted of shooting of Nadia Joseph, who was shot in the side of the head and survived. Jacques was also found guilty of carrying a pistol without a permit.

    Joseph, who now lives in New York, told The Bulletin in a story printed Tuesday that the shooting was over drugs and that Jacques was a drug dealer.

    Joseph told The Bulletin she had seen Jacques since his release on the streets of Brooklyn, N.Y. Joseph said she was afraid of Jacques.

    “Of course I am,” she said. “He has connections, and he’s a murderer."

    http://www.norwichbulletin.com/artic...NEWS/150719730
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  2. #2
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    Immigrant accused in Conn. killing was spared deportation

    Jean Jacques in Norwich Superior Court, Thursday, June 25, 2015.

    CBS affiliate WFSB




    NEW LONDON, Conn. -- A Haitian immigrant who was released from prison in January after serving a 17-year prison sentence for attempted murder is back in custody on a murder charge in the death of a Connecticut woman last month.
    The Bulletin reports that Jean Jacques's prison file was marked "Detainer: Immigration" and that Connecticut officials say he was released in January to the custody of the U.S. Department of Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), but was never deported.
    ICE spokesman Shawn Neudauer tells the newspaper the law prohibits him from discussing Jacques' case.
    On Monday, the 40-year-old Jacques was in a Connecticut court to answer to murder and drug charges, stemming from the June 15 stabbing death of Casey Chadwick in Norwich, the city where Jacques lived before he went to prison. The 25-year-old woman's body was found stuffed in a closet.
    According to the Bulletin, in January 2014, Connecticut made history by becoming the first state to enact legislation that prohibited law enforcement agencies from holding people simply because they had a civil immigration detainer put on them.
    The measure was touted as a way to strengthen immigrant families, the newspaper reports, but the law was clear on who was exempt from its protection: Convicted felons and people with a "final order" of deportation from the federal government were chief among them.
    Haitian national Jacques fit both categories when he was paroled from prison in January of this year, the Bulletin reported. He had served 17 years in prison for attempted murder, a crime committed in Norwich. But he wasn't deported, or held for deportation.
    The newspaper reported Thursday that the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) said federal immigration officials had been trying to deport Jacques since 2002, while he was in prison, but were unable to send him back to Haiti because the 40-year-old convicted felon could not produce identity documents to establish his citizenship there.
    And, the ICE spokesman added, a 2001 Supreme Court case required the agency to release him in January -- six months before the brutal stabbing death of Chadwick in her Norwich apartment.
    His bail is more than $1 million.


    http://www.cbsnews.com/news/immigran...d-deportation/
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  3. #3
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    Mother Explores Deportation Policy After Daughter's Death

    August 2, 2015

    NEW LONDON — A Connecticut mother said she's trying to learn how a Haitian immigrant accused of fatally stabbing her daughter managed to avoid deportation only months before being charged with her murder.

    Wendy Hartling told The Day of New London on Thursday that she felt her daughter Casey Chadwick had been killed all over again when she found out Jean Jacques should have been deported after serving a 16-year prison sentence.

    The newspaper reported that Jacques' previous crimes — including the illegal use of a gun during a deadly 1996 shooting — qualified him for deportation to his native Haiti.

    Jacques's prison file was marked "Detainer: Immigration" and Connecticut officials said he was released in January to the custody of the U.S. Department of Immigration and Customs Enforcement.

    Last month, Jacques was in New London Superior Court to answer to murder and drug charges, stemming from the June 15 stabbing death of Chadwick at her apartment in Norwich. The 25-year-old woman's body was found stuffed in a closet.

    "If our federal agencies had been on top of this, my daughter still would be here with us," Hartling told The Day at the office of New London attorney Chester Fairlie.

    U.S. Immigration and Customs and Enforcement officials said they have tried to send Jacques, 40, to Haiti since 2002, but that the country wouldn't accept him without citizenship documents.

    Officials with ICE said they took the appropriate steps by detaining Jacques when he was initially released from prison in 2012. They said they cannot hold someone indefinitely when a country will not accept them.

    "Unquestionably, there was a breakdown in the system that allowed a convicted felon with a deportation order to return to the Norwich community," U.S. Rep Joe Courtney said in a statement to The Day. "ICE confirmed that they are conducting an ongoing internal investigation into the handling of this case, and reiterated their position that legal precedent prevented them from detaining Jacques indefinitely."

    Courtney said he has "serious remaining concerns and questions" that he plans to ask federal officials.

    Hartling and New London attorney Chester Fairlie are working with lawmakers including Rep. Courtney to get answers. She said she hopes to tell her story to Congress.

    http://www.courant.com/breaking-news...802-story.html
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  4. #4
    MW
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    Wow, this is a great example of how DHS and Obama's deportation policies are working. This guy is, without question, the worst of the worst and was allowed to stay here to murder again!

    "The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing" ** Edmund Burke**

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  5. #5
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    We need to all try hard to let the whole nation know the name Casey Chadwick! We probably cant do it unless a billionaire like Donald Trump takes on the case, but we can try our best.

    It appears most of the news reports about this have all been confined to Connecticut except for the CBS report.

    This story is a prime example of how the Obama administration is dumping thousands of illegal alien felons out of US jails right back in among the unsuspecting American citizenry!

    W
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  6. #6
    Senior Member Captainron's Avatar
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    i hope you guys read this: This is really our last chance to stop the invasion. I'm glad you are handing the political decision making agenda very well. But there is also the Realm of Law, and the Realm of Culture. Conservatives need to deal with the last two MUCH better.

    In my city the collapse now happening could not even be foreseen. The city government is allowing huge apartment complexes and new zoning for big multi family condos, packing the renters AND secular liberal voters in like mad. And the illegal alien construction crews are everywhere. And we are not even officially in economic recovery. And true, the older generation that is here illegally could be deported, but their US citizens children cannot be----the only hope would have been if their parents were deported and the children were young. If the children are fifteen or up, they would just park them with relatives and let them wait to be old enough to work. And the dreamer kids, not here legally, will probably whine and cry until they get their way, even though legally they should be deported.

    But, importantly---once our "new" (progressive) city is built, then these workers will be clamoring for something else to do, even if the economy goes back into recession. It will get nasty and ugly. I've seen it before. The city, populated now with a new herd of progressive voters and a small army of "underprivileged" workers, will look for some outlandish projects to be done----at the taxpayers expense. Anyone considered to be a person of color will be given favorable treatment and have lots of affirmative action types of programs. The black market economy will flourish, the immigrants will have formed under the table businesses and then try to hire illegal aliens to keep their costs down.

    This whole cycle could be repeated ad infinitum.

    We had a voter approved measure to ban drivers licenses for illegals, but they are still everywhere anyway. I'm not saying to disband the political process, it's just that a LOT more needs to be done in other areas. And then the leaders of these organizations just seem to assume they are doing everything that could possibly be done and don't want to hear suggestions. Kind of like ALIPAC readers, too, many times.
    "Men of low degree are vanity, Men of high degree are a lie. " David
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  7. #7
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    Feds probe failed deportation of immigrant accused of murdering Norwich woman

    POSTED 12:38 PM, JANUARY 21, 2016, BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, UPDATED AT 12:46PM, JANUARY 21, 2016

    NORWICH — Federal officials have started investigating the failed deportation of a Haitian national charged with killing a Norwich woman shortly after his release from prison.

    Officials said Thursday that the U.S. Department of Homeland Security opened an investigation into how Immigration and Customs Enforcement has handled the case of Jean Jacques.

    Fox 61 reported this summer that federal authorities failed to deport Jacques at least three times since 2002. Jacques spent 17 years behind bars on a 1997 attempted murder conviction.

    He was released in January and is now awaiting trial for allegedly fatally stabbing 25-year-old Casey Chadwick of Norwich in June.

    State leaders have said they followed protocol in reporting Jacques’ immigration status.

    http://fox61.com/2016/01/21/federal-...ortation-case/
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  8. #8
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    Lawmakers: Federal probe opened in accused Norwich killer's deportation case

    Posted Jan. 21, 2016 at 10:04 AM
    Updated at 5:17 PM

    NORWICH — Weeks after a request by Connecticut’s legislative delegation, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s inspector general opened an investigation Thursday into the failure of Immigration and Customs Enforcement to deport accused killer Jean Jacques, officials told The Bulletin.

    In a joint statement from U.S. Sens. Richard Blumenthal and Chris Murphy, and U.S. Rep. Joe Courtney, D-2nd District, lawmakers ratcheted up their criticism of the agency that failed three times since 2002 to send Jacques back to his native country of Haiti.

    “It is unacceptable that ICE failed to remove a convicted attempted murder subject to a final deportation order – a measure that would have saved the life of Casey Chadwick,” lawmakers said in the statement. “We hope that this independent inquiry will finally uncover the facts surrounding this tragedy, enabling reforms necessary to ensure that this never happens again."

    In November, the delegation called on the Department of Homeland Security to investigate why Jacques was not deported to Haiti despite having an immigration detainer on his file.

    Jacques is being on $1 million bail since his June arrest in connection with the killing of 25-year-old Norwich resident Casey Chadwick.

    On Dec. 3, Blumenthal questioned ICE chief Sarah Saldana at a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing — where she pledged to cooperate with the investigation and said other countries refuse to work with the United States on deportation issues.

    “I have become frustrated and outraged by the slow walking and stone walling from ICE, and that's why an investigation is so important,” Blumenthal said Thursday. “There may be withholding of information, and I will absolutely drill down and demand full disclosure if there is any indication this inquiry is less than fully complete.”

    Blumenthal said he plans to reach out directly to Wendy Hartling, Chadwick’s mother.

    Jacques, 41, spent 17 years in prison for attempted murder in Norwich before his January 2015 release. Six months later, police and prosecutors say he stabbed Chadwick to death in her Spaulding Street apartment and left her body inside a closet.

    Norwich Police Chief Louis J. Fusaro Sr. said he agreed with opening a federal investigation.

    “From Day 1 he should have been gone. I mean, it’s ridiculous,” he said. “We should not have another victim. Casey Chadwick should not be dead, period. She shouldn't be dead.”

    On Jan. 12, New London Superior Court Judge Hillary B. Strackbein found enough probable cause existed to move forward with a criminal trial against Jacques.

    In July, The Bulletin reported federal officials failed to deport Jacques at least three times stretching back more than a decade. Since the newspaper’s reporting, lawmakers have pushed the federal Department of Homeland Security for answers and have met personally with ICE officials. In July, Courtney sent a letter to Secretary of State John Kerry asking for details about Jacques’ case.

    In Norwich Thursday, Courtney backed the need for a full investigation into ICE’s actions, but stopped short of accusing the agency of malfeasance.

    “I’m not going to really speculate on motive or intent, I just feel this case obviously deserves the fullest investigation because it really goes to the heart of the credibility of our immigration system," he said. “This case really deserves the IG’s involvement, because it's emblematic of a system that has to work.”

    Blumenthal said if Jacques is convicted and given a lengthy prison sentence, the need for an inquiry still exists.

    “He should be convicted and sentenced appropriately to the toughest possible sentence under the law, but his punishment will not prevent other similar tragedies unless there are changes in the system and the institution,” Blumenthal said. “Punishing him in no way excuses a failure to deport him.”


    http://www.norwichbulletin.com/artic...NEWS/160129907
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  9. #9
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    U.S. Failed 3 Times to Deport Illegal Alien Who Murdered Woman

    February 18, 2016

    The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Inspector General has reluctantly agreed to “investigate” how the agency could possibly fail to deport an illegal immigrant with a serious criminal record at least three times, allowing him to murder a young woman in Connecticut. Pressure from the state’s congressional delegation landed the probe on the busy watchdog’s lengthy list of “ongoing projects” so interested parties shouldn’t hold their breath for answers.

    Before delving into the details of this gruesome case, it’s important to mention that Connecticut has long protected illegal immigrants with sanctuary policies and even offers them special drivers’ licenses, known as Drive Only. The state also gives illegal aliens discounted tuition at public colleges and universities and authorities work hard to restrict the feds from deporting illegal immigrants. In fact, despite President Obama’s amnesty and open-borders policies, Connecticut is always a step ahead when it comes to protecting illegal immigrants and granting them rights. Undoubtedly, this attracts a large population of undocumented aliens like the murderer in this case.

    Nevertheless, DHS has a duty to remove dangerous foreigners who pose a threat regardless of local policies shielding the perpetrators. In this case the outrageous negligence on the part of federal immigration authorities permitted a Haitian national (Jean Jacques) to brutally stab a woman in her apartment, leaving her body inside a closet. The heinous crime occurred last summer and sketchy information of how the government repeatedly dropped the ball has slowly been uncovered by local media outlets that, not surprisingly, have encountered strong resistance in obtaining substantial details. This led Connecticut’s two U.S. Senators and a congressman—all Democrats—to hound the DHS IG into investigating the matter. The watchdog recently added the case to its long docket, perhaps to appease the incensed lawmakers, media and local citizens.

    Here’s what we already know from local media reports in Norwich, the city of about 40,000 residents where the murder occurred; the DHS agency responsible for deporting illegal immigrants, Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), failed to remove Jacques at least three times dating back to 2002. As if this weren’t atrocious enough, Jacques spent 17 years in prison for attempted murder before authorities released him—instead of deporting him—in January of 2015, the Norwich Bulletin reports. Six months later the 41-year-old illegal alien convict stabbed 25-year-old Casey Chadwick to death. Police said Chadwick died of sharp forced injuries to the head and neck. Jacques is being held on a $1 million bond.

    Unfortunately, this is not an isolated case. In the last few years illegal immigrants with lengthy criminal histories have been allowed to remain in the U.S. despite being repeat offenders. Judicial Watch has investigated several of the cases and obtained public records from the government. For instance, back in 2008 JW launched a California public records request with the San Francisco Sheriff’s Department to obtain he arrest and booking information on Edwin Ramos, an illegal alien from El Salvador who murdered three innocent American citizens. Ramos was a member of a renowned violent street gang and had been convicted of two felonies as a juvenile (a gang-related assault on a bus passenger and the attempted robbery of a pregnant woman) yet he was allowed to remain in the country.

    Judicial Watch also investigated the 2010 case of a drunken illegal alien who killed a nun in Virginia and sued DHS to obtain records. The Bolivian national, Carlos Montano, had a criminal history but federal authorities released him on his own recognizance after two previous arrests. JW’s probe determined that Monatno had a revoked license and had previously been arrested on drunk-driving charges when his car crossed a median and slammed into a vehicle carrying three nuns. The two survivors were critically injured. Local police said they had turned Montano over to ICE after at least one of his arrests, but he never got deported.

    Well known for supporting illegal immigrant rights, the Connecticut lawmakers are only demanding answers because Chadwick’s murder occurred in their backyard. In fact, both senators helped block a bill last year that would have stripped federal policing grants from sanctuary cities and states like Connecticut. Now they’re getting the runaround from ICE which has responded to their “repeated inquiries” in an “incomplete and unsatisfactory” manner, according to a joint announcement. The lawmakers also blast ICE, stating that it is “unacceptable” that the agency failed to remove the Haitian illegal alien considering his criminal record. Perhaps if states like Connecticut didn’t offer illegal immigrants sanctuary this case and many others like it nationwide wouldn’t exist.

    http://www.judicialwatch.org/blog/20...urdered-woman/
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  10. #10
    MW
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    Any logical person that doesn't consider the Obama administration complicit in these murders is out of their mind!

    "The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing" ** Edmund Burke**

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