Filipino parents plead guilty to manslaughter and abuse of their son

In Hawaii, the siblings of a deceased Filipino boy filed a lawsuit on Wednesday — suing both the state and their own parents in the 1997 death of their young brother.


6-year-old Peter Kema Junior, or Peter Boy, disappeared on Hawaii island in 1997.

But it wasn’t until 2017 that his father Peter Kema Senior and Filipina mother Jaylin Maureen Acol pleaded guilty to manslaughter, admitting that their abuse led to the death of Peter Boy, whose body they say they burned and dumped into the ocean.

With their parents behind bars, Peter Boy’s siblings are now suing them and the state, saying Child Protection Services did not do enough to protect their brother from their abusive parents.

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  • Santiago Del Mundo
    16 January 2018 at 12:57 am - Reply

    According to Martinelli (2017), the pro-illegal immigrant lobby consistently misrepresents the criminal involvement of illegal immigrants (DACA not exempt) in contrast to immigrants who legally enter the U.S. and American citizens, saying that illegal immigrants commit less crimes than their counterparts. This assertion is FALSE in most cases. Here are the vetted statistics:

    In California, there are just over 92 illegal immigrants imprisoned for every 100,000 illegals as compared to 74 citizens and legal non-citizen immigrants. In Arizona, the rate is nearly 69 illegals imprisoned for every 100,000, as compared to 54 citizens and legal non-citizen immigrants.

    In New York, over three times as many illegal immigrants or 169, are imprisoned for crimes per 100,000, as compared to only 48 citizens and legal non-citizen immigrants. Only the states of Texas and Florida do illegal immigrants commit less crimes than their legal immigrant counterparts (Texas with 54.5 illegals imprisoned per 100,000, compared to 65 legal immigrants and Florida with 55 illegals imprisoned, compared to 68 legal immigrants).

    In researching the criminal careers of these defendants, it was revealed that they had jointly committed over nearly 600,000 criminal offenses. Their arrests included nearly 1,200 homicides; almost 69,000 assaults; 16,854 burglaries; 700 kidnappings; nearly 6,200 sexual assaults; 69,000 drug offenses; 8,700 weapons violations; over 3,800 robberies and over 45,000 obstructing police charges. In determining the status of these offenders in the U.S., it was confirmed by DHS that over 173,000 or 66 percent of these immigrant criminal defendants were in our country illegally at the times of their arrests.

    “Sanctuary State” California politicians fight against deporting criminal illegal immigrants

    Currently, a fight is brewing between California Open Borders politicians and the state’s Democratic controlled Legislature and the Department of Justice regarding the protection of violent criminal illegal immigrants.

    In 2014, uncle Jerry Brown signed a bill that amended a state statute amending the maximum sentencing for misdemeanor crimes by one day from 365 to 364 days in jail. This was deliberately done to avoid current federal laws that provide for the deportation of illegal and legal immigrants in this country who have received sentences of 365 days or more.

    With the newly enacted jail and prison diversion programs of Propositions 109 and 47, Gov. Brown and company are effectively preventing the federal government from removing violent and recidivist illegal immigrants from our midst through the deportation process.

    The extreme costs of keeping illegal immigrant criminals in this country

    According to research and statistics by the U.S. Departments of Justice and Homeland Security, U.S. taxpayers (YOU) are footing an annual bill of nearly $19 million a day to house and care for an estimated 300,000 to 450,000 convicted criminal immigrants who are eligible for deportation and are currently residing in local jails and state and federal prisons across the country.

    These figures include not only those immigrants who are in the U.S. illegally, but all immigrants here who commit and have been convicted of crimes. Other accounting estimates indicate that the total cost for all corrections, medical and support services for adults and juvenile immigrant criminals nationally to be over $1.8 billion dollars.