SENTENCED TO DEATH BY CITY OF PHILADELPHIA
This is what happens when you let worthless government drones run our lives. This boy was being cared for and treated like a human being by his foster mother, his cousin. The Philadelphia DHS ripped him from this healthy safe environment and handed him over to filthy drug addicted slime. What the fuck did they expect to happen to this poor boy? Look at the animals they gave him back to.
The DHS drones who put this boy into this home should be charged as accessories to murder.
How anyone in this country can believe that handing over more of our lives to government drones will make our lives better is beyond my comprehension.
Police: Philadelphia boy, 6, starved then fatally beaten by his parents
By Associated Press, Published: March 22
PHILADELPHIA — A former foster mother of a 6-year-old Philadelphia boy allegedly starved and fatally beaten by his parents said they should not have been granted custody of the boy three years ago.
Khalil Wimes weighed less than 30 pounds when he died Monday, according to police. Police were notified after the boy was taken to the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and the medical examiner determined the death was caused by blunt-force trauma and malnutrition, according to Officer Tanya Little, a spokeswoman for Philadelphia police. Police Commissioner Charles Ramsey told WCAU-TV the boy’s body showed clear signs of abuse.
Authorities arrested Wimes’ parents — Latiff Hadi and Tina Cuffie — and charged them with murder, aggravated assault and child endangerment. Court documents list Floyd Wimes as an alias for Hadi. Both are in custody, but it wasn’t immediately clear if they had attorneys.
Alicia Nixon, the boy’s cousin and former foster mother, said he was returned to his parents in March 2009 despite her objections. Nixon, 35, said she never saw signs of physical abuse, but claims his parents had drug problems.
Nixon said she started caring for the boy shortly after he was born in February 2006 and got custody in March 2007, although the parents still had visitation rights.
“We genuinely wanted Khalil to know who his father and mother were,” she said. “We just didn’t want them to be his caretakers.”
A spokeswoman for the Department of Human Services declined comment Thursday. A message left with the city’s Family Court was not immediately returned.