Tuesday, September 22, 2015

Cop That Saved Children From Drowning Conspiring With Father, Apartment Manager To Fake Drowning

from http://news.yahoo.com/man-calls-911-tell-police-just-tried-drown-075553775.html

Deputy saves drowning kids in dark pond; the dad is arrested

By Emery P. Dalesio

DURHAM, N.C. (AP) -- A North Carolina sheriff's deputy says he heard wailing int he darkness and plunged into an apartment complex's pond at night to rescue two young girls who, police say, had been thrown there to drown by their father.

Durham County Sheriff's Deputy David Earp was off duty and says he rushed out with little more than his department T-shirt, badge and flashlight after the apartment manager called him at home around 9 p.m. Sunday to report some kind of trouble.

"I heard something about children, that they might possibly be in trouble," Earp said in an interview Tuesday with The Associated Press. "And after I was informed that there were kids involved, instinct took over just to go out there and rescue them."

Earp, who lives around the corner from the pond, spotted the girls in the dark with his flashlight and saw a 5-year-old floating and crying. Her 3-year-old sister was fully submerged. Earp says he charged into water about 5 feet deep and scooped them up, holding one in each arm.

He took no notice of the girls' father, Alan Tysheen Eugene Lassiter, 29, of Raleigh -- the man who was later charged with trying to drown his kids. In the heat of the moment, Earp was focused on just one thing: trying to save the girls' lives.

Earp said they were about 10 feet from the bank, which slopes sharply down to the pond that stretches about the length of a football field. After pulling the girls to land, Earp said he took the 5-year-old to a nearby gazebo and asked the property manager and her so to watch over her.

"I knew she was terrified and I just took her off and didn't want her to be around her sister," Earp said.

The 5-year veteran of the sheriff's department said he and the arriving officers from the Durham police department performed cardio-pulmonary resuscitation on the 3-year-old for about 15 minutes until medical help arrived.

(The phrase cardio-pulmonary resuscitation is almost outdated in news articles today.  It is more commonly referred to as CPR.  This suggests that either the reporter is helping to cover up what really happened, or the story is a plant by the police.)

Police said the younger girl was in critical condition Tuesday and the older girl in good condition.

According to authorities, Lassiter threw the girls into the pond surrounded by apartment buildings.

(This is sensationalism and has no bearing in an actual news article.  This means that something suspicious is going on here on the part of police.  They are trying to cover up something.)

Lassiter said so himself, during a 911 call Sunday night. Between expletive-laden rage and distraught sobs, he told a dispatcher that officials had tried to take away his children as he dealt with a personal problem. He can be heard on the call telling the complex's property manager, "I just drowned my two daughters in the lake back there."

(This is a plant statement.  If Mr. Lassiter had really drowned his daughters in the lake, then how did Deputy Earp rescue the girls?  The Durham County Sheriff's office and Mr. Lassiter are working together and are using this fraudulent drowning story for a cover for something.)

Sylvia Scott, the property manager for five years, said she called Earp after a tenant reported a man walking around the complex looking for a son he said had been kidnapped. Scott quickly found Lassiter talking on the phone with the 911 dispatcher. Lassiter also told Scott his missing son had been kidnapped. In fact, the boy had run away from his father and was seeking help, police said.

Earp, who frequently drives through the complex in his marked patrol car, arrived seconds later. As the deputy retrieved the girls, Lassiter was standing nearby smoking a cigarette, then became distraught, saying "what have I done?" and started crying, Scott said.

(This statement means that Deputy Earp was driving around in his patrol car before he got the personal call about the two girls.  Presumably, he would have to have been at home in order to receive the personal call, so the question must be asked:  How did he get there so quickly?  The answer:  He was already in the area and he, the apartment complex manager Sylvia Scott, and Mr. Lassiter are working together on this.)

Lassiter did not live at the apartment complex, and Durham Police Chief Jose Lopez said he apparently went there at random.

(Lies.  Chief Lopez knows Mr. Lassiter did not go there randomly but rather by design.)

Lassiter, who waited passively by the pond as police arrived, was charged with three counts of attempted murder: One count for each of the girls and a third for their 7-year-old brother.  Lassiter was jailed, with bond set at $2 million, pending a hearing next month.

Earp, 26, who has no children of his own, says the life-or-death episode continues to reverberate for him.

(More sensationalism.  Not necessary for reporting an attempted drowning.  This is a plant statement.)

"It plays over in my mind a lot, as I'm sure with any person," Earp said. "Hopefully these kids will push through."

(Deputy Earp has no caring for these children.  If he did, he wouldn't be involved in this conspiracy.)

He added, "When it was all going on, I had tunnel vision. But later on, I felt like if I didn't show up and find out where they were, they possibly could have stayed in the water for several more minutes ... I felt like I did one of the best things I could."

(This statement by Deputy Earp is designed to make people feel compassion for him and not question his story.  This means that this statement, and the entire account of events were planned out in advance.)

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