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NH: Charges refiled in case of refugee accused of domestic abuse and sexual assault

Posted by Ann Corcoran on August 5, 2017

We told you the outrageous news here where we learned that a Congolese refugee had his charges dismissed because the judge found him culturally incompetent (he abused women, beat his wife, in his native DR Congo so how could we expect him to know better!).

Augustin Bahati will be back in court later this month when they find an interpreter.

The case has been refiled, but delayed when an interpreter didn’t show up in court.

Just a reminder that refugees are entitled to expensive interpreters (often supplied by a refugee contractor***) that you pay for with your tax dollars (costs NEVER reported in glowing studies of how refugees are good for the economy!).

From the Manchester Union Leader (hat tip: Joanne):

MANCHESTER — A court hearing for a Congolese refugee on domestic-related criminal charges refiled by city prosecutors was postponed Thursday because there wasn’t an interpreter available.

Augustin Bahati was there for the status hearing Thursday morning in 9th Circuit Court-District Division and sat in the courtroom for several hours because the interpreter scheduled to translate during the proceedings did not show.

Judge Gregory Michael rescheduled the hearing for Aug. 24 at 8:30 a.m.

The case against Bahati was dismissed in March because he was deemed “culturally incompetent” to understand the American justice system. Acting City Solicitor Emily Gray Rice, who was also in the courtroom waiting for the interpreter, submitted paperwork last month to refile the charges against Bahati.

Here is another story on Bahati where his resettlement agency claims he was given a training program that warned against domestic abuse.

I quickly looked around to see if I could find what language Bahati spoke, but didn’t see it immediately.  Wikipedia  tells us that French is the official national language followed by other obscure languages.  Is your welcoming town ready to supply costly interpreters?

For those of you being told that refugees don’t commit crimes or plan terrorist attacks—see my ten cases, here. This one is small potatoes in comparison to the five horrific crimes I added to the ten terror cases.

***The Federal contractors/middlemen/employment agencies/propagandists/lobbyists/community organizers? paid by you to place refugees in your towns and cities are below.  Under the nine major contractors are hundreds of subcontractors.

The contractors income is largely dependent on taxpayer dollars based on the number of refugees admitted to the US, but they also receive myriad grants to service their “New Americans.”

Increasingly I am hearing that the contractors and subcontractors are running side businesses supplying interpreters thanks to Bill Clinton’s 2000 Executive Order.

The only way for real reform of how the US admits refugees is to remove these contractors/globalist head hunters from the process.

4 Responses to “NH: Charges refiled in case of refugee accused of domestic abuse and sexual assault”

  1. I wonder how many trials have been appealed because of some problem with interpreters? even obscure languages can have different dialects, or can have regional variations that can change or obscure meaning entirely. Any way you look at it, the refugees lack of English skills costs us, not them, and creates problems for the people who are forced to live with them. No wonder they never bother to learn English.


  2. sodiumpen said

    Excellent first person expose, done by a Swedish journalist (living in the UK,) who traveled to Sicily to investigate the “refugee crisis” – you can be SURE this is similar to the “refugee crisis” (aka: population relocation) heading to the USA.

    (Google Translation) Well worth the translation/read:

    “The refugee crisis is a lie. In fact, it is a large-scale and organized relocation of populations from Africa to Europe, and it is the European governments that are behind the operation. NGOs like Save the Children, Oxfam and others are used as fronts that make the dirt work for governments. The worst of all is all the secretiveness of the handling. If alternative media representatives try to report what is happening, they are subject to persecution from the state. You have to delete images, persecuted by the police, drafted from ports – all in order to prevent the truth from coming out.”

    Liked by 1 person

  3. The nine, globalist, cheap-labor head-hunters are the main enablers of 3rd world refugees’ transport to, and, survival in, civilized nations.Get rid of them and at least 80% of the problem is solved. The remainder of the problem will be solved when political partisan groups no longer use low-IQ constituencies as primary voting power.


  4. nafbpo7 said

    Actually the expense of interpreters to the American taxpayers is immense. U.S. government paid interpreters begins in the places where the USCIS conducts interviews of potential refugees abroad. This continues in America, after the aliens have been granted asylum/refugee status. They frequently employ interpreters to assist when the contractors take them to apply for government assistance programs.

    If these refugees are arrested and charged with a criminal offense, depending on how serious the charge, police will employ contract interpreters just to process the refugee on the charge. Soon after they appear in a courthouse, even before they see a judge, a probation/parole officer will need an interpreter to question them about the need for “assigned counsel,” their livng/employment situation. Answers to these questions are required by the judge early in the process to help determine further detention, bail, medical needs etc…

    In a trial situation there are very often multiple interpreters utilized, because most court systems have “break”periods to allow the interpreter some time to rest. In most cases, if there are multiple defendants, and they all require an interpreter, each get’s their very own interpreter.

    As a retired federal special agent I have seen as many as a six interpreters for a two defendant trial.

    Liked by 2 people

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