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Dec 27 15 11:49 AM
Dec 27 15 1:16 PM
Dec 27 15 1:18 PM
Dec 28 15 5:02 AM
chowhow wrote:Well, the leaving off (if it happened) of certain blood stains on the charts is troublesome to me, my question was about how (if it is true that blood types cannot prove the identity) the prosecutors could use these charts and present them to the jury as proof of how the crimes were committed. I may be missing something, and do not assume MacDonald knows what he is talking about, but IF what he says about blood typing is true, do you think it was fair to the jury to be told to consider the blood type chart as proof of anything? Again, I could be missing something here, but the government brief says they weren't concerned with proving who the blood types belonged to. Is that true? How is that possible? What do they prove if you don't know the identity of the person who shed the blood?
Dec 28 15 6:54 AM
Dec 28 15 7:19 AM
Dec 28 15 7:40 AM
InTheKnow100 wrote:The more i read chowhow's posts, and after I reread Inmate's brief, the more suspicious I am that they were perhaps written by one in the same person. For a person who initially professed unfamiliarity with much of the case, they were quick to point out (incorrectly) what was not in FV. There is too much in the posts with an ax to grind in favor of inmate for this to be a genuine knowledge seeker.
Dec 28 15 9:49 AM
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Dec 28 15 1:32 PM
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Dec 29 15 12:48 AM
Peaches wrote:Katy0755 wrote:LOL! More lies and BS from the ice pick baby killer (he surrendered his medical licenses? Ah, no...they were revoked. He "risked his own life" saving a patient? Hmm...that's a new fabrication we haven't heard before). Does this guy ever tell the truth about anything?
Katy, I also had to intake my breath about the "surrendered his medical licenses." Obviously, from TJMIS, we already know that MacDonald's California medical license was revoked (not "surrendered") in disciplinary action by the state's medical board on 6/29/83.http://www.thejeffreymacdonaldcase.com/html/1-1983-06-29-medlic-cadecision.html
But I decided to do a bit of research on other states (North Carolina and New York, plus I thought maybe Illinois--where he went to med school--but MacDonald apparently never held an Illinois medical license). And here's what I found out:
North Carolina: Following a complaint against MacDonald filed with the NC Medical Board on 1/26/83, a hearing was held before the Board on 10/31/83 (4+ months AFTER MacDonald's CA medical license was revoked). According to the hearing document, MacDonald (the respondent) was represented at the hearing by "counsel," and MacDonald "verbally tendered to the Board, through his counsel, his license to practice medicine in North Carolina." It should also be noted that, in any case, MacDonald's license to practice in NC expired on 10/12/83 (19 days BEFORE the disciplinary hearing), and it looks like MacDonald took no steps for renewal prior to the expiration date. Although the date of the hearing was 10/31/83, the license suspension/revocation was back-dated to 10/12/83...the date the license would have expired anyway. While I suppose it would be technically correct--if you twist it 4 ways from Sunday--that MacDonald "surrendered" his NC medical license, the fact is that his license to practice in NC just plain expired without renewal, plus it would have been revoked anyway. But what the heck, MacDonald was never going to practice again in NC anyway, I think. Oh, and I had to laugh that, on the NC professional license site, MacDonald's "practice information" lists his address as:
Federal Correctional Institute
PO Box 1010
Bastrop, TX 78602http://wwwapps.ncmedboard.org/Clients/NCBOM/Public/LicenseeInformation/Details.aspx?&EntityID=47849&PublicFile=1
New York: Now, New York is a bit more stingy with their information than is NC (or I'm just not seeing how to navigate for details). However, NY lists the status of MacDonald's medical license as "License Surrendered," and defines that status as "surrendered pursuant to disciplinary action" as opposed to clearly voluntary non-practicing statuses ("Inactive" or "Not Registered" or "Deceased" if the physician has died). So, clearly, the NY Medical Board was also bringing MacDonald up on disciplinary charges related to his murder convictions, and MacDonald didn't bother to fight it...and why would he? Again, it's unlikely that MacDonald would have ever returned to NY to practice in any case, as he his life and practice, had he been able to return to it, was in California. As of 12/15/15, NY medical licenses must be renewed every 2 years, but I don't know what the renewal requirements and period were in 1983. MacDonald initially received his NY medical license on 7/1/69, though, and it seems like he must have renewed it periodically, at least effective 7/1/81 (with expiration on 7/1/83, assuming the 2-year renewal was effective in the 1980s). So, yeah, again--technically--I supposed it could be said that MacDonald "voluntarily surrendered" his NY medical license, but anyone with the good sense God gave a guppy can see that his NY medical license was was going to go up in flames anyway. It's more like quitting before you get fired, yanno?http://www.nysed.gov/coms/op001/opsc2a?profcd=60&plicno=103721&namechk=MAC
About the "risked his own life saving a patient." It seems to me that there are probably patients coming to emergency rooms in every hospital all over this nation every day of the week who very likely have serious and highly communicable diseases and infections. Until those patients are diagnosed and under appropriate treatment protocols (including isolation, protective clothing for caregivers, etc.), every single person (doctors, nurses, technicians, clerical staff and other patients) in those emergency rooms has a certain level of health risk associated with their contact with those patients, and I think it could be said of all of them that they "risk their own lives" on a regular basis. Don't misunderstand me please...I'm not in any way denigrating or minimizing the daily risks encountered by ER staff, who I think are generally heroes across the board; however, I also think that "risking their own lives" in the course of fulfilling their professional responsibilities is pretty much in the job description, and could truthfully be said to honor every ER caregiver who has patient contact, and has no special attachment at all to MacDonald.
Katy0755 wrote:LOL! More lies and BS from the ice pick baby killer (he surrendered his medical licenses? Ah, no...they were revoked. He "risked his own life" saving a patient? Hmm...that's a new fabrication we haven't heard before). Does this guy ever tell the truth about anything?
Dec 29 15 1:37 AM
Dec 29 15 6:41 AM
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Dec 29 15 7:21 AM
Kim wrote:Peaches: brilliantly written.
Dec 29 15 7:23 AM
Dec 29 15 8:02 AM
OneWhoCares wrote:For the record.. there was a time that I felt pity for Mrs. Inmate. That was before I found out how vicious she could be and the harm she did and tried to do to others. It is apparent that she has some mental issues and may not be responsible for some of her actions BUT she knows when she is lying and she knew that driving while intoxicated in a neighborhood where small children were playing was dangerous. She did not care. What she did to Dr. Fink was inexcusable!
I wont even begin to tell you how cruel she has been to her brother-in-law, Jay. These are things that have nothing to do with her mental issues but everything to do with her personality.
Again, it is Karma., Kathryn and you do deserve what is happening in your life now.
Peaches, you are correct in that she is acting in ways that are a significant detriment to the incredibly slim possibilities of redemption MacDonald still has remaining. Shoplifting at Rite-Aide and more recently stealing the plants makes her more of a liability to MacDonald than an asset to him or his "cause".
Dec 29 15 8:19 AM
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