A homeless man who was arrested last month after breaking into California Gov. Jerry Brown's home in Sacramento reportedly said he only tried entering the mansion because he figured the sanctuary state politician was "an open-door policy kind of guy." The California Highway Patrol said 51-year-old Steven Seeley was arrested April 19 and treated at a hospital for cuts he received while breaking a window to get out of the home in downtown Sacramento, located about 10 blocks from the Capitol.
In an interview with KCRA-TV on Sunday, Seeley claimed he heard what sounded like a large cat roaring nearby, and ran in to an unlocked side door.
California Governor Mansion 1
A homeless man broke into the Sacramento residence of California Governor Jerry Brown last month after claiming he was scared by a large animal. (Google Street View/Reuters) “He’s an open-door policy kind of guy, so I figured the door would be unlocked, or else I wouldn’t have ran over there if I thought the door would be locked,” Seeley told KCRA.
In an interview from the Sacramento County Jail on Thursday with the Sacramento Bee, Seeley said he has never been diagnosed with a mental disorder, but said he does experience delusions and may be confused about the series of events. "I was looking for the security staff, but I didn't see anybody," he told the paper. "I thought the governor was in trouble, I thought he was in danger of being attacked by the wild animals, so I walked in. I yelled 'Jerry!'"
Hamilton Township Education Association President David Perry Explains How Unions Can Protect Teachers Who Beat up and Threaten Kids
Union President: “I’m here to defend even the worst people”
Perry on Charges Against Teachers: “We’re gonna bring it down a level”
Perry Would Misrepresent Facts of Abuse on Reports to Cast Students as Liars, “I need to know the truth, so that we can bend the truth.” “We do turn [these reports] around to where, if it was a physical punch, it wasn’t a punch. It was a shove.” “If he comes to me tomorrow, I’m gonna date [the report] back to the day after the incident”
Advises Teacher to “NOT TELL A SOUL” About Incident
The Longer Incident Goes Unreported the Better Because Camera Footage in Schools Erased Over Time
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The special counsel’s office has said it does not have evidence of any contacts between Paul Manafort and Russian government and intelligence officials
Manafort is a longtime political consultant who has been indicted on money laundering and bank fraud charges
The former Trump campaign chairman laundered millions of dollars and failed to properly register as a foreign agent, prosecutors say
The special counsel’s office has told lawyers for Paul Manafort that it does not have evidence of any contacts between the former Trump campaign chairman and Russian government and intelligence officials.
That’s at least according to Manafort’s attorneys, who disclosed details of the interactions in court papers filed on Monday night.
The lawyers say they want a hearing to look into government officials’ leaks to the media regarding Manafort, a longtime political consultant who has been indicted on money laundering and bank fraud charges. “By their actions, it is self-evident that the objective of these government sources was to create unfair prejudice against Mr. Manafort and thereby deprive him of his Fifth and Sixth Amendment rights,” wrote Manafort lawyers Kevin M. Downing and Thomas E. Zehnl