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911 Operator Sentenced To Jail Time After Hanging Up On Callers Leading To 2 Deaths! (Video)

911 Operator Sentenced To Jail Time After Hanging Up On Callers Leading To 2 Deaths! (Video)

by April 22, 2018 0 comments

How Is This Normal?

By: Tommy “Tj” Sotomayor

When talking about and dealing with black women, one of the first thing that any of you have to recognize is that they are not normal people, they in fact (in my opinion) are not human and have no feelings towards the people they have around them.  You have to be a heartless b*tch to do what this woman was not only accused of doing but subsequently convicted of doing which is hanging up on people who are calling you and begging for help and in a few cases for their lives!

The black woman featured in the story below that I did 2 years ago, hung up on not dozens, not hundreds, but thousands of 911 callers who not only had their taxes pay for the service, but had their taxes pay for this ghetto whores salary so she could sit around and not want to do her job!  Please watch and then read below…

if the above video doesnt work please click on the video below

Incidences like this is why I speak about black women the way that I do.  How in the hell can a woman be given 10 days in jail that she can serve when ever she wants and 18 months probation when her actions led to the deaths of 2 people?

The world sees black women as retarded children and nothing is going to change because in essence they are and the government gives them power over the black male and family so they don’t feel like anything they do is wrong!

This woman like the majority of black women are defined by their sh*tty attitude, weave, mean mug face, not giving a crap about anything, loud mouth, lazy, single motherhood, and just overall miserable countenance! ~Tommy Sotomayor

911 operator sentenced for hanging up on emergency calls

Prosecutors said former 911 operator Crenshanda Williams was involved in thousands of very short emergency calls, triggering suspicion.

Houston Police Department via Reuters

An unconscious woman, a robbery in progress, cars racing on the interstate: All of these incidents led people to call Houston’s 911 system — but not for long. These were among thousands of calls that were cut short by an operator who Harris County prosecutors said simply hung up on the callers.

That former operator is Crenshanda Williams, who has been sentenced to 10 days in jail and 18 months of probation on two counts of interfering with an emergency telephone call.

“Ain’t nobody got time for this. For real,” Williams was recorded saying after ending a call in which a security guard had tried to report two cars driving at high speeds on Interstate 45 South, according to a 2016 report from local KPRC TV.

Williams worked at the Houston Emergency Center for about a year and a half before she was fired in 2016. Her supervisors had realized Williams was responsible for cutting off emergency calls after just a few seconds, often forcing callers to try again — and to wonder why they couldn’t get help.

At the time, Williams reportedly told police that she simply didn’t want to talk to anyone. Her attorney recently said, “She was going through a hard time in her life,” according to the Houston Chronicle.

Prosecutors said the abnormally short 911 calls happened “thousands” of times on Williams’ watch. At court, prosecutor Lauren Reeder of the Harris County District Attorney’s Office said the public needs to be able to rely on the 911 system, the Chronicle reported.

When Williams was arrested in October 2016, KPRC-TV recounted several of the calls that she was accused of cutting short.

One of the callers was Buster Pendley, who said Williams hung up on him after his wife collapsed — the victim of a blood clot moving to her lungs.

“She was gasping and I could feel her heart beating out of her chest, but I couldn’t get a pulse,” Pendley told the TV station. When he called 911, he said, he held the phone in one hand and kept trying to perform CPR with the other.

“The 911 operator answered the phone, and she said, ‘This is Crenshanda, may I help you?’ ‘Wife’s passed out. I need an ambulance,’ ” Pendley recalled. “She said OK, and she hangs up on me.”

He called back, and an ambulance eventually came. His wife, Sharon Stephens, survived — but she also told KPRC that she “was furious” that he didn’t tell her what had happened, ” ’cause I would have, I mean I would have gotten from my hospital bed and gone to 911 and find out who did that to me.”

That call took place in March 2016. Days later, Hua Li, an engineer, called 911 to report an armed robbery at a convenience store. He had just run out of the store and was calling from the parking lot. On his way out, he heard gunshots.

“They just said, ‘This is 911. How can I help you?’ I was trying to finish my sentence, and we got disconnected,” Li later told KPRC.

“Li called a second time and got a different operator,” the station reported. “By the time police arrived, however, the store manager had been shot and killed.”

When Harris County District Attorney Kim Ogg’s office filed charges against Williams, it accused her of a misdemeanor: interfering with an emergency telephone call. A jury in Harris County found her guilty on Wednesday.

Williams’ defense attorney, Franklin Bynum, says they plan to appeal. According to the Chronicle, Bynum said that the Houston Emergency Center’s problems run deeper than the prosecution’s case suggests and that its phone system doesn’t handle calls properly.

A former 911 operator has been sentenced to community service and 18 months probation for hanging up on emergency calls.

According to authorities, 44-year-old Crenshanda Williams systematically hung up on citizens trying to report emergencies.

A jury found her guilty of interference with emergency telephone calls.

“The citizens of Harris County rely on 911 operators to dispatch help in their time of need,” Assistant District Attorney Lauren Reeder said in a statement. “When a public servant betrays the community’s trust and breaks the law, we have a responsibility to hold them criminally accountable.”

In 2016, Jim Moten said he called 911 after witnessing two vehicles speeding down Highway 45 and seconds into his call, it dropped, or so he thought.

“Come to find out I was hung up on,” he said.

Court documents said Williams was the 911 operator that took Moten’s call. The documents said before he could finish explaining she hung up and said, “Ain’t nobody got time for this. For real.”

911 operator facing charges, accused of hanging up on callers, Mayra Moreno reports.

“If someone calls in to report an incident whether the person feels this is an emergency or not you should have time for it,” he said.

Charging documents said she had an abnormally large number of “short calls” no more than 20 seconds.

“This is a person that probably doesn’t need this job,” Moten told ABC13.

Documents also stated, “thousands of short calls have been attributed to the defendant from October 2015 through March 2016.”

Williams was also ordered to attend a decision making class and write a letter of apology.

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