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Author Topic: Hassani Campbell, 5,, Missing from car, Oakland Ca. 8-10-2009(Arrests 8/28)  (Read 110404 times)
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Wyks
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« Reply #400 on: September 03, 2009, 05:06:07 AM »

http://cbs5.com/localwire/22.0.html?type=bcn&item=NO-CHARGES--10-16
Another article about Ross's release.  I thought from the beginning Ross seemed suspicious.

Somehow the arrest and release of these two looks like strategy to me... maybe there is a reason it is happening this way.  We will just have to keep hoping and praying LE knows what they're doing, and that there will be justice for Hasanni.

I hope he will be found soon.


BTW -- in the infamous text message, Ross said something was "f-ing over."  And said he would watch her (Aliyah) but that Hasanni "will be on the BART."

Maybe he wasn't saying he would LEAVE Hasanni at the station!?  His text message might have been an angry way to say Hasanni would be shipped back where he came from... or maybe he was saying he refused to watch him and would bring him via BART train to wherever Jennifer was... work, staying w/friend or family after a fight, or whatever.  Where did we get the idea that the text implied or said that Ross was planning to leave Hasanni at the station or put him on a train alone?

Just some thoughts I was having today....


Hi Desi!  I bolded the above part of your post that I'm referring to here. 

It's been reported that way in the media.  Here's a snippet from an article written today. 

(snipped.. more at link)
"A police search warrant affidavit indicated Ross sent an expletive-filled text message to Campbell 10 days before the boy went missing, threatening to leave him alone on a train station platform."

http://hosted.ap.org/dynamic/stories/U/US_MISSING_DISABLED_BOY?SITE=FLTAM&SECTION=US
WYKS!   Hi, and a big hug.   Thanks.  So the "station/platform" interpretation apparently comes from the media stories, then?

Here is the text message, quoted: 

According to the police account, Ross sent an expletive-laden text message July 31 to Jennifer Campbell, his fiancee and the aunt and foster mother of Hasanni.

"This is f- over, I will watch her but he will be out on the BART and its your responsibility to hey (sic) him so f- you," Ross texted at 9:50 a.m., police said. The references appear to be to Hasanni and his 1-year-old sister.



http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2009/08/21/MN9419BA1A.DTL&type=printable

"out on the BART"  ---  wonder what the "hey"(sic) meant?  Adjacent key typos for the word "get" maybe?



Hi Desi, and hugs back atcha!   

Well I dunno.  It's reported in the media that this is what the police search warrant affidavit 'indicates'.  Without seeing the actual affidavit, who knows whether it was originally stated that way, or if the media paraphrased what was stated.  Some in the media certainly have messed quotes up before, that's for sure.  Putting their own interpretation in, of what was said. 

Seems to me, from the text message itself, one could interpret the meaning in different ways. 

I'd like to see the actual wording from the police on the affadavit, can we do that?  It would also be interesting to know how the police have arrived at the conclusions they seem to have, incl why they believe that this is a homocide case.  Yet they don't seem to have been able to back up their initial conclusions/suspicions with hard evidence when the matter went before the judge. 

Florida's Sunshine Law has spoiled me in other cases, cuz now I want to know everything the state knows, in every other case out there.   

 

   
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« Reply #401 on: September 03, 2009, 08:10:48 AM »

I think that LE must have checked all the street camera's thats how they are sure
that Hassani was not in the car when he drove to the store.
Child welfare said that they checked this couple out and they passed everything
to become foster parents.
Well the parole board checked out Phillip Garrido also and said he was clean. Oops
what about the 3 young women there.

 

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« Reply #402 on: September 03, 2009, 11:09:15 AM »

If I think that my theory might tip them off to a ruse that the LE may be using then yes.  Earlier I would not state that I thought that the police kept bringing up how he was cooperating with them because they were trying to trick him into being comfortable with them not thinking he is a suspect and hoping he would mess up.  BUT since the police have since shown that that is probably what they were doing because they arrested him, there is no longer a reason to hide that theory from him if he is possibly reading this anymore.  I just know I don't want to be the one to make him wise to what the police may be up to if he hasn't figured it out yet.  Hope that answers your question.
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« Reply #403 on: September 03, 2009, 11:10:24 AM »

sorry the above was to cartflys question.  I guess I hit reply instead of quote.
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« Reply #404 on: September 03, 2009, 04:26:58 PM »

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« Reply #405 on: September 03, 2009, 05:24:11 PM »

Don't run that red light at High Street and Foothill Boulevard in Oakland. Big Brother is watching -- and taking your picture.

The city turned on a red-light camera at the busy intersection Saturday, adding to devices at three other intersections: 66th Avenue and San Leandro Street and 82nd Avenue and MacArthur Boulevard, both in East Oakland, and downtown at Seventh and Jackson streets. Officials hope to have 20 cameras and flash sensors at more than a dozen intersections by the end of the year.

At High and Foothill, violators will get a grace period through Sept. 29, during which they'll receive only warning notices in the mail. After that, it's a nearly $400 fine and a one-point penalty on the driving record.

As is the case when they are stopped by police officers, motorists can contest their tickets. But they'll be up against evidence consisting of four photos -- one of the car from the rear as it nears a red light,a second showing the car running the red, a third with the driver's face and a fourth showing the back license plate -- and a 12-second video of the violation at www.photonotice.com.

Smile!



Read more: http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/blogs/crime/detail?entry_id=46802#ixzz0Q4vMrFN0


Cameras are everywhere in Oakland and have been for years especially in trouble areas.
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« Reply #406 on: September 03, 2009, 07:36:11 PM »

http://www.ktvu.com/news/20660596/detail.html
Foster Parents Remain Focus Of Missing Boy Investigation

Posted: 11:05 pm PDT August 31, 2009Updated: 3:51 pm PDT September 1, 2009

http://www.ktvu.com/video/20679831/index.html
Dublin: Foster Father of missing boy maintains his innocence (Amber Lee)

http://www.ktvu.com/news/20680153/detail.html
Foster Father Describes Jail Experience As 'Hell'

Posted: 10:51 pm PDT September 1, 2009Updated: 1:19 am PDT September 2, 2009
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« Reply #407 on: September 03, 2009, 08:04:50 PM »

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Thanks Brandi!


« Reply #408 on: September 04, 2009, 02:24:17 AM »

If I think that my theory might tip them off to a ruse that the LE may be using then yes.  Earlier I would not state that I thought that the police kept bringing up how he was cooperating with them because they were trying to trick him into being comfortable with them not thinking he is a suspect and hoping he would mess up.  BUT since the police have since shown that that is probably what they were doing because they arrested him, there is no longer a reason to hide that theory from him if he is possibly reading this anymore.  I just know I don't want to be the one to make him wise to what the police may be up to if he hasn't figured it out yet.  Hope that answers your question.

Thanks Ariana!!
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« Reply #409 on: September 04, 2009, 11:16:03 AM »

Keep Hasanni Campbell probe going strong

Chip Johnson - Friday, September 4, 2009

If ever there were a police investigation worthy of special attention and treatment, it's the unexplained disappearance of 5-year-old Hasanni Campbell.

The Fremont boy, who has cerebral palsy and wears braces on his legs, has been missing for nearly a month, and investigators aren't buying the explanation provided by foster parents Louis Ross and Jennifer Campbell.

Ross told police he thinks Hasanni was kidnapped Aug. 10 outside the College Avenue shoe store where Campbell, who is also Hasanni's aunt, works. Police don't buy that story and arrested the couple last week - but prosecutors said there wasn't enough evidence to file charges, and they were released from custody.

Now, acting Police Chief Howard Jordan admits his department simply doesn't have the resources to keep shining as bright an investigative spotlight on the case.

That's an earnest assessment by a chief facing an endless stream of felony crimes - including murder - that require attention.

But despite the backlog of unsolved homicide cases and more deaths every week, authorities need to find a way to keep a full-time investigator on Hasanni's case. On Thursday, officials in Alameda County and San Francisco added to the reward money, bringing the pot to $60,000 for information leading to finding the boy.

Until Tuesday, when the Alameda County district attorney's office declined to file charges against Ross, Oakland police officials had marshaled resources to find Hasanni or find out what happened to him, the chief said.

"Initially, we devoted most all of our investigative resources," to the case, Jordan said.

The Police Department's youth and family services division conducted a continuous search for the boy, and two full-time homicide investigators were assigned to the case.

In addition, the department's 22 homicide investigators were called in to help with tasks from surveillance to interviews with possible witnesses, Jordan said.

"We can't devote the amount of resources to this case that we had, but it doesn't mean we're not going to continue investigating this. It's just not going to be as many people."

In the event new information surfaces about the fate or whereabouts of the boy, another team of investigators - and other resources - will be assembled, Jordan said.

My hope is the department will do more than that in this case.

In the meantime, Oakland's acting police chief believes the involvement of federal authorities and other law enforcement agencies means the case will remain a high priority, he added.

I sure hope so, because reality on the streets of Oakland continues to test the department's investigative limits. Since Hasanni was reported missing on Aug. 10, there have been 10 homicides in Oakland - the most recent a 15-year-old shooting victim declared brain dead two days ago.

If there is one thing that everyone agrees on, from the detectives looking for clues to the foster father who says he was with him shortly before he disappeared, Hasanni Campbell did not simply vanish into thin air.
http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2009/09/03/BAE819GFM8.DTL

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« Reply #410 on: September 05, 2009, 04:49:12 PM »

http://www.ktvu.com/news/20716758/detail.html
Search For Missing Oakland 5-Year-Old Resumes

Posted: 7:51 pm PDT September 3, 2009Updated: 9:35 pm PDT September 4, 2009
FREMONT, Calif. -- Civilian volunteers will search for missing 5-year-old Hasanni Campbell at Lake Elizabeth in Fremont this weekend, according to event organizers.

At 9 a.m. Saturday, civilian teams will search the perimeter of the lake while professional divers go out on the water, said San Leandro business owner Sherri Miller, who is organizing the search

<snip>
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« Reply #411 on: September 05, 2009, 11:25:16 PM »

Ok I have not been able to get on in bout 3 or 4 days. Is what I have been reading saying that they don't think louis is involved. Because I thought he got arrested for the murder of hassani. And that the le said it was no longer a missing person case. It is a murder investigation. What is going on I am confused
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« Reply #412 on: September 06, 2009, 01:48:03 AM »

http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2009/09/05/BANJ19J7V7.DTL

Teams set out to search for Hasanni in Fremont

Nanette Asimov, Chronicle Staff Writer

Saturday, September 5, 2009
<snip>
the 124 volunteers who swept through Fremont's 450-acre Central Park and explored Lake Elizabeth on Saturday did not find Hasanni Campbell, the 5-year-old Fremont boy who was last seen in early August.
<snip>
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« Reply #413 on: September 06, 2009, 02:16:55 AM »

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« Reply #414 on: September 06, 2009, 02:59:31 PM »

The San Francisco Chronicle (California)
 
September 6, 2009 Sunday
 
Teams fan out to look for missing 5-year-old;
The Hasanni Campbell Case
 
They found a wheelbarrow. They found a suspiciously soft section of earth. And they found an old bag of marijuana.

But the 124 volunteers who swept through Fremont's 450-acre Central Park and explored Lake Elizabeth on Saturday did not find Hasanni Campbell, the 5-year-old Fremont boy who was last seen in early August.

"No news is good news," said Sherri-Lyn Miller, a San Leandro print-shop owner who organized the search and draped everyone in bright yellow "Hasanni Campbell Search Team" T-shirts.

Not finding him meant he could still be alive, she said.

Among the volunteers were some 20 orange-vested search experts from the nonprofit group San Jose Search and Rescue who accompanied the civilians and also scanned the shoreline of the 83-acre lake in rubber Zodiac boats. Jeff Emanuel, a diver, spent hours paddling about the murky, 7-foot-deep lake inhabited by trout, catfish, carp and some turtles.

He found a submerged wheelbarrow. But no Hasanni.

Dozens of volunteers

The volunteers who gave up their Saturday to search for the missing boy knew that finding him would be a long shot. The park was chosen not because of any tip or clue, but because it was located in the same town where Hasanni lived. Yet dozens felt compelled to join in.

"I wouldn't rest if something like that happened to my son," said Reginald Page of East Palo Alto, clutching the hand of his son, 4-year-old A'mmani, as they waited for instructions on how to proceed. An articulate boy with long eyelashes, A'mmani made the volunteers laugh when Miller asked what he would do if he found Hasanni.

"I'm gonna make a lot of money!" he sang out.

He'd heard about the $60,000 reward.

The Page family was assigned to Group 10, a dozen or so people that included Patricia Newell of Dublin and her 15-year-old daughter, Daizshia.

"I want to teach her empathy and sympathy for others," Newell said. "If it happened to me, I'd want people to help me find my child."

Group 10 was dispatched to a marshy section called Stivers Lagoon Nature Area that had a meandering creek with plenty of footbridges to peer under and tall reeds to push aside in search of anything suspicious: A big bag. Children's garments. A toy.

Shortly into the search, Agnes Maez noticed something strange. The retired office manager from Hayward had stepped on a section of earth that felt different from the rest of the creekside path.

Spongy ground

"The area's soft and spongy," she told her friend Dee Fairfax, a retired accounting supervisor. "It feels hollow under here."

A San Jose Search and Rescue volunteer hurried over. Many of the trained experts won't give out their names. But his orange vest read "Klopper." He tapped the area with his foot, then called for backup.

"Do you think this is normal or hollow?" he asked another searcher in an orange vest, "O'Malley." After inspection, O'Malley said he thought it was probably normal.

"I'm going to say it's normal too," Klopper said.

Now the volunteers moved on to some nearby railroad tracks. They squinted into tunnels and drains, and examined small bluffs.

"What's that bag?" someone shouted. Peggy Siers of San Jose Search and Rescue waved her hand dismissively.

"I've already searched that," she said. "It's just pot. Old, rotting pot."

After about an hour, the group returned to the lake.

"It was a unique, somber experience," said Fairfax, the retired accounting supervisor. "You're looking for something, and you're hoping not to find it."

'Incredible' turnout

Miller, the organizer, said she was thrilled with the turnout - more than twice the number she expected.

"It's incredible!" she said, adding that the search will now expand to Oakland.

Neither of Hasanni's foster parents participated in Saturday's search. Louis Ross has said his foster son, who has cerebral palsy and wears braces on his legs, was kidnapped outside a shoe store in Oakland's Rockridge neighborhood on Aug. 10. Police say they don't believe the story, but lack evidence to charge Ross or Jennifer Campbell, Hasanni's aunt and foster mother with a crime. 
http://www6.lexisnexis.com/publisher/EndUser?Action=UserDisplayFullDocument&orgId=574&topicId=100020825&docId=l:1034352225&start=4
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« Reply #415 on: September 06, 2009, 06:57:59 PM »

No News is Not Good news in missing people searches.
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« Reply #416 on: September 06, 2009, 07:02:43 PM »

"What's that bag?" someone shouted. Peggy Siers of San Jose Search and Rescue waved her hand dismissively.

"I've already searched that," she said. "It's just pot. Old, rotting pot."

After about an hour, the group returned to the lake.


=============================================================

Well...It IS California. 
An Hour Later Eh? ..I supposed she did have to test it... 



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« Reply #417 on: September 08, 2009, 09:11:28 PM »

Poor little Hasanni. Adorable precious little boy, born into a rough situation.  Daddy in prison.  Mom is disabled and drug-addicted -- incapable of caring for Hasanni properly.  He was born with disabilities of his own.  The whole foster care scene.  One can only imagine what this child's first few years were like...

Once his cute little sister was dumped in foster care too, his auntie decided to take them both in:  she and her live-in, unemployed boyfriend who has a record for domestic abuse and other crimes, that is.  They got certified as "foster parents."  Does this mean they are getting paid?  Foster parents usually collect more money for caring for disabled children... Did Hasanni's disability help his auntie and her boyfriend make a living?  I wonder, but don't know the answer here.

They live in a nice two-story home in a nice neighborhood with the two kids.  They have a dog or two.  She works.  He doesn't.  He drives a BMW (but supposedly was looking for parts for some other car he's working on, the day Hasanni was reported missing). He watches the kids while she works.

Within a couple of short months she is pregnant -- now they have a baby of their own on the way.  For whatever reason, they remain unmarried.  There is evidence this guy resented caring for Hasanni.  There is evidence he has an explosive temper. There are hints that there has been domestic violence between the couple in the past.

By summer, she is six months pregnant and beginning to show.  New baby will be here by Thanksgiving.  There is a big fight at the end of July, a hateful and bitter text message, including the boyfriend's refusal to watch Hasanni any more, and the threat that the child will be "out on the BART." 

Hasanni is last independently sighted on surveillance August 6 at the WalMart with the family.  Neighbors, nor any one else besides the couple, ever reports laying eyes on Hasanni again.

A few days later, unemployed violent babysitter boyfriend calls 911 with the bogus kidnapping story and launches his truly epic "agonizing foster dad" act.  He takes the act to Nancy Grace.  Hooks up with a high-profile attorney/spokesperson. But police are onto him from the beginning.  Something is soooo not right with his story.  He flunks a poly.  The story does not wear well under public scrutiny either; it just does not wash. The police reveal that they have proof that Hasanni was never with him in the car on the way to the shoe store, as he claims. 

He and Hasanni's auntie are questioned repeatedly.  It makes them annoyed.  Searches happen, but nothing is found.  The couple is arrested... but the DA says sorry, with no body, there's not enough evidence to risk losing a murder trial, so the police have to release them.

WHERE IS HASANNI?

There are a thousand pictures of Caylee Anthony all over the Internet.  A hundred of Haleigh Cummings.  Many adorable pictures of Neveah Buchanan.  But Hasanni Campbell?  Like, four maybe.  And two of them were cheap, standard-fare school portraits.  It is so meager.  So sad.  Why didn't anyone love this little boy enough to care about his growing up and his daily adventures?  Where are the images to show that someone loved him and eagerly documented his little life in photos?

And now, we learn that the cops have had to demote little Hasanni's case due to lack of funds.  The investigation is scaled all the way back.  The media mostly drops the story due to lack of public interest.  His thread here at SM sinks further down the list as the days and weeks go by with no answers.

Thank goodness for the Search and Rescue pro's and the civilian volunteers who took the time and trouble to search for him yesterday.  All 124 of them.  At least someone is looking, thank goodness for that -- but in truth it is really only a stab in the darkness... they really have no clue where to search...

Poor Baby!  It strikes me so clearly that this darling little guy never stood a chance.  As it stands, it appears that his story is over; that he simply disappeared without a trace and will never be heard from again.  That the public will eventually just move on and forget about him, and we'll have one more statistic.  I hope the truth will somehow miraculously surface.  I pray he will be found.  He deserves so much better.

God Bless Little Hasanni.   

Desi

(Thanks, Monkeys, for letting me get that out of my system.  I was feeling so sad about Hasanni today.)
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« Reply #418 on: September 08, 2009, 09:45:56 PM »

thank you for sharing your thoughts.  Beautifully written and sadly true.  Yet there are some that will never forget as long as we have a breath on this earth.
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« Reply #419 on: September 08, 2009, 11:37:04 PM »

Thanks for the updates! 

And Desi, that was very well written, thanks. 

I will just be sick if LE in this case lets this whole thing go.  Especially since the 'foster father' failed the poly.  Maybe they don't have enough evidence, but that IMO isn't good enough to just toss their hands up and look the other way, they gotta do more digging! 

 

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