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A Florida cop planted meth on random drivers, police say. One lost custody of his daughter

Goldhedge

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#1
Why cops have a bad name...



A Florida cop planted meth on random drivers, police say. One lost custody of his daughter



One day after floodwaters hit New Orleans, the city began preparing for another inundation — this time from Tropical Storm Barry. (Drea Cornejo, Ashleigh Joplin/The Washington Post)

By Meagan Flynn
July 11 at 5:27 AM
The meth seemed to appear out of thin air.

Benjamin Bowling couldn’t figure it out. He had been clean ever since his release from prison on a DUI conviction, but now a Jackson County, Fla., sheriff’s deputy was accusing him of possessing a minuscule amount of methamphetamine.

It was October 2017 and Bowling was on his way to the store to pick up diapers with his friend Shelly Smith when they saw the flashing lights swirl in the rearview mirror. He had been out of prison for less than a year, doing everything he could to get his life back on track. He passed all his drug tests. He had recently been awarded custody of his daughter. But deputy Zachary Wester was escalating a traffic stop for swerving over a white line into a search for illicit drugs.

Bowling and Smith, confident they had nothing to hide, told Wester to go ahead and search the car after he claimed to smell marijuana, assuring him he wouldn’t find any.

He emerged with meth.

Now, nearly two years after Bowling lost custody of the daughter he had just gotten back, after he was convicted of felony meth possession, he knows exactly how it got there. Wester, state investigators now say, planted it himself — and Bowling was far from the only victim.

Deputy Zachary Wester pulls over Teresa Odom, whom he arrested for possession of meth after police say he planted the drugs. (WJHG)

Wester, who was fired last September, was arrested Wednesday and charged with 52 counts of racketeering, false imprisonment, official misconduct, fabricating evidence and possession of controlled substances, among other charges. He’s accused of indiscriminately targeting innocent drivers and hauling them off to jail after planting meth or marijuana in their vehicles while feigning a “search."

“There is no question that Wester’s crimes were deliberate and that his actions put innocent people in jail,” Chris Williams, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement’s assistant special agent in charge, said in a news release.

Bowling, who has since been cleared, is just one of 11 known victims named in the affidavit, although the Florida Department of Law Enforcement said Wednesday that there may be more victims who have not yet been identified, and the case remains under investigation. At least 119 cases involving Wester have been dropped, the Tallahassee Democrat reported. In addition to the dropped charges, Circuit Judge Christopher Patterson ordered at least eight inmates released from correctional facilities last fall, as 263 cases remained under review.

Investigators said at a news conference Wednesday that there did not appear to be any rhyme or reason to the drivers Wester, 26, singled out for false arrests on drug possession. Some were parents with a diaper bag in the back seat. Others were young men and women, some crying as they insisted they had never touched drugs, let alone meth, in their lives.

Asked by reporters why Wester would do this, State Attorney William “Bill” Eddins of Florida’s 1st Judicial Circuit said that was a good question. Investigators were still trying to figure it out themselves, he said.

“You’re never certain of what lies in the heart of man,” he said.

Eddins said he does not plan to offer a plea bargain, and that Wester faces up to 30 years in prison. Wester’s defense attorney could not immediately be reached for comment.

Wester, who joined the Jackson County Sheriff’s Office in 2016, fell under suspicion last year after a prosecutor noticed inconsistencies in what Wester wrote in his reports and what was captured on his body camera — if he turned it on. The problem was he seemed to leave the device off most of the time, conveniently only recording after drugs were already “found” in a vehicle. In most cases, as in Bowling’s, he typically pulled someone over for a minor traffic infraction before asking if he smelled marijuana.

Yet, even after reporting on affidavits that he smelled or even thought he saw marijuana, he typically emerged finding meth. According to the affidavit, meth, marijuana and 42 pieces of drug paraphernalia were found in Wester’s trunk.

One case, that of Teresa Odom, was illuminating — appearing to capture Wester holding an unknown object in his left hand shortly before “discovering” meth in her truck, in the rare case his body camera was left on.

“Hi, how are you?” Wester asked her in a friendly voice as he rolled up to her window, according to footage released to the news media. “The reason for the stop is, um, your brake lights: They work one minute, and then the next minute they don’t work.”

He took her license, left momentarily, and returned to ask if he could search her vehicle. She said it was no problem with a shrug, as long as she could take her phone with her. “Hang tight, Ms. Odom,” He grabbed a pair of gloves from his cruiser — then appears to be holding a tiny plastic baggie inside his left hand, according to the video and affidavit.

The affidavit describes it like a magician’s sleight of hand: “Without putting on the glove, Deputy Wester’s left hand dropped out of view, down toward the front of the driver’s seat, and after a brief pause, reappeared empty.”

Shortly thereafter, Wester pulls a tiny plastic bag out of Odom’s purse: “Oh, Ms. Odom, how about this?” Wester asked, confronting Odom with the drugs.

“That is not mine,” she said. “No, sir. No, sir. What is it?” As another deputy who arrived for backup teased her that she was about to go to jail, she responded tersely: “It damn sure ain’t mine.”

It wasn’t. The Democrat reported that Odom wept at the news conference Wednesday announcing Wester’s arrest, saying she felt “overwhelmed."

In a few cases, some drivers were already suspected of other crimes, such as driving with a suspended license or having an outstanding warrant, or even admitting to having marijuana in the car — and yet Wester still planted meth on them, according to the affidavit.

But mostly the drivers were guilty of nothing. Erika Helms — whose brother, Lance Sellers, has sued the sheriff’s department alleging false arrest — told the Democrat that Wester “ruined lives.” Sellers, she said, had to spend a year in residential rehab after his arrest for possession of meth. The charges were later dropped. In addition to Sellers, more than a dozen people have filed notices of intent to sue, the Democrat reported.

“People are losing their lives, their freedom, their children, their marriages — all because of this one man,” Helms told the Democrat. “It’s not just innocent men. It’s innocent children. It goes a lot deeper than everyone realizes.”

It’s unclear if Bowling regained custody of his daughter since his arrest, or whether other parents faced the same fate.
At least one innocent mother feared she would, according to the affidavit.

Kimberly Hazelwood and her husband, Jeremy, were pulled over in June 2018 with their small children in the back seat, as Wester alleged that the Hazelwoods’ car insurance had lapsed. Wester zeroed in on a bottle of Excedrin he saw in her possession. He told the couple that he was calling in the K-9 unit to search the vehicle.

Soon enough, Wester claimed the Excedrin pill bottle contained methamphetamine, pulling Jeremy aside to tell him that he was going to arrest his wife for possession. “Jeremy appeared shocked and said Kimberly had never done drugs a day in her life,” the affidavit says.

Wester told the distraught father that he could tell Kimberly used meth “by the way her face was sunk and her teeth . . . Jeremy stated his wife has always been like that."

On the way to jail, Kimberly cried in the back of Wester’s cruiser, asking whether she was going to lose custody of her children.

It’s unclear whether she did. According to the affidavit, months later, Wester pulled over Jeremy again, asking where Kimberly was this time. “This upset Jeremy,” the affidavit says, “and he told Deputy Wester that it was none of his business."

Wester let him go.
 

SilverBuyer

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#3
People need to learn their rights (of course with nearly everyone getting public education that's a hell of a long shot).

If they knew their rights he would of never gotten the opportunity to plant the drugs in the first place.

Even after he planted the drugs still not sure how they get convicted in a court of law with a felony for a tiny amount of meth, probably plea deals. You clearly have reasonable doubt in that case unless you've never let anyone in your car.
 

the_shootist

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People need to learn their rights (of course with nearly everyone getting public education that's a hell of a long shot).

If they knew their rights he would of never gotten the opportunity to falsely convict them.
Just say no and stop being accommodating to cops. Be polite and, as you say, KNOW YOUR RIGHTS!!! In any situation I can think of where you would not be caught in violation of the law, there is NO requirement that requires you to allow a cop to search your vehicle without a search warrant that I'm aware of. Someone please correct me if I'm wrong!
 
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the_shootist

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People need to learn their rights (of course with nearly everyone getting public education that's a hell of a long shot).

If they knew their rights he would of never gotten the opportunity to plant the drugs in the first place.
He was and is a predator and is paid by the public. While your statement is spot on, cops like this are vermin and need to be extracted from society! Having the power of the law behind you, and abusing that power when the opportunity arises, should earn you a second noose around your neck to be sure one doesn't snap during the hanging.
 
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Son of Gloin

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He needs to get a full thirty year sentence for this egregious abuse of power. Life is hard enough without some power hungry law enforcement official ruining your life, for no good reason. Not withstanding the fact there are many good cops on the street, too many of them harass, beat and shoot people and their pets, just because they like the feel of power, I guess. These kinds of cops deserve to be more harshly treated than common criminals, just because of their abuse of authority and public trust.
 

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#8
Double the Penalty as the perp was acting under the Color of Authority

That Should Be Automatic
 
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#9
Why cops have a bad name...



A Florida cop planted meth on random drivers, police say. One lost custody of his daughter



One day after floodwaters hit New Orleans, the city began preparing for another inundation — this time from Tropical Storm Barry. (Drea Cornejo, Ashleigh Joplin/The Washington Post)

By Meagan Flynn
July 11 at 5:27 AM
The meth seemed to appear out of thin air.

Benjamin Bowling couldn’t figure it out. He had been clean ever since his release from prison on a DUI conviction, but now a Jackson County, Fla., sheriff’s deputy was accusing him of possessing a minuscule amount of methamphetamine.

It was October 2017 and Bowling was on his way to the store to pick up diapers with his friend Shelly Smith when they saw the flashing lights swirl in the rearview mirror. He had been out of prison for less than a year, doing everything he could to get his life back on track. He passed all his drug tests. He had recently been awarded custody of his daughter. But deputy Zachary Wester was escalating a traffic stop for swerving over a white line into a search for illicit drugs.

Bowling and Smith, confident they had nothing to hide, told Wester to go ahead and search the car after he claimed to smell marijuana, assuring him he wouldn’t find any.

He emerged with meth.

Now, nearly two years after Bowling lost custody of the daughter he had just gotten back, after he was convicted of felony meth possession, he knows exactly how it got there. Wester, state investigators now say, planted it himself — and Bowling was far from the only victim.

Deputy Zachary Wester pulls over Teresa Odom, whom he arrested for possession of meth after police say he planted the drugs. (WJHG)

Wester, who was fired last September, was arrested Wednesday and charged with 52 counts of racketeering, false imprisonment, official misconduct, fabricating evidence and possession of controlled substances, among other charges. He’s accused of indiscriminately targeting innocent drivers and hauling them off to jail after planting meth or marijuana in their vehicles while feigning a “search."

“There is no question that Wester’s crimes were deliberate and that his actions put innocent people in jail,” Chris Williams, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement’s assistant special agent in charge, said in a news release.

Bowling, who has since been cleared, is just one of 11 known victims named in the affidavit, although the Florida Department of Law Enforcement said Wednesday that there may be more victims who have not yet been identified, and the case remains under investigation. At least 119 cases involving Wester have been dropped, the Tallahassee Democrat reported. In addition to the dropped charges, Circuit Judge Christopher Patterson ordered at least eight inmates released from correctional facilities last fall, as 263 cases remained under review.

Investigators said at a news conference Wednesday that there did not appear to be any rhyme or reason to the drivers Wester, 26, singled out for false arrests on drug possession. Some were parents with a diaper bag in the back seat. Others were young men and women, some crying as they insisted they had never touched drugs, let alone meth, in their lives.

Asked by reporters why Wester would do this, State Attorney William “Bill” Eddins of Florida’s 1st Judicial Circuit said that was a good question. Investigators were still trying to figure it out themselves, he said.

“You’re never certain of what lies in the heart of man,” he said.

Eddins said he does not plan to offer a plea bargain, and that Wester faces up to 30 years in prison. Wester’s defense attorney could not immediately be reached for comment.

Wester, who joined the Jackson County Sheriff’s Office in 2016, fell under suspicion last year after a prosecutor noticed inconsistencies in what Wester wrote in his reports and what was captured on his body camera — if he turned it on. The problem was he seemed to leave the device off most of the time, conveniently only recording after drugs were already “found” in a vehicle. In most cases, as in Bowling’s, he typically pulled someone over for a minor traffic infraction before asking if he smelled marijuana.

Yet, even after reporting on affidavits that he smelled or even thought he saw marijuana, he typically emerged finding meth. According to the affidavit, meth, marijuana and 42 pieces of drug paraphernalia were found in Wester’s trunk.

One case, that of Teresa Odom, was illuminating — appearing to capture Wester holding an unknown object in his left hand shortly before “discovering” meth in her truck, in the rare case his body camera was left on.

“Hi, how are you?” Wester asked her in a friendly voice as he rolled up to her window, according to footage released to the news media. “The reason for the stop is, um, your brake lights: They work one minute, and then the next minute they don’t work.”

He took her license, left momentarily, and returned to ask if he could search her vehicle. She said it was no problem with a shrug, as long as she could take her phone with her. “Hang tight, Ms. Odom,” He grabbed a pair of gloves from his cruiser — then appears to be holding a tiny plastic baggie inside his left hand, according to the video and affidavit.

The affidavit describes it like a magician’s sleight of hand: “Without putting on the glove, Deputy Wester’s left hand dropped out of view, down toward the front of the driver’s seat, and after a brief pause, reappeared empty.”

Shortly thereafter, Wester pulls a tiny plastic bag out of Odom’s purse: “Oh, Ms. Odom, how about this?” Wester asked, confronting Odom with the drugs.

“That is not mine,” she said. “No, sir. No, sir. What is it?” As another deputy who arrived for backup teased her that she was about to go to jail, she responded tersely: “It damn sure ain’t mine.”

It wasn’t. The Democrat reported that Odom wept at the news conference Wednesday announcing Wester’s arrest, saying she felt “overwhelmed."

In a few cases, some drivers were already suspected of other crimes, such as driving with a suspended license or having an outstanding warrant, or even admitting to having marijuana in the car — and yet Wester still planted meth on them, according to the affidavit.

But mostly the drivers were guilty of nothing. Erika Helms — whose brother, Lance Sellers, has sued the sheriff’s department alleging false arrest — told the Democrat that Wester “ruined lives.” Sellers, she said, had to spend a year in residential rehab after his arrest for possession of meth. The charges were later dropped. In addition to Sellers, more than a dozen people have filed notices of intent to sue, the Democrat reported.

“People are losing their lives, their freedom, their children, their marriages — all because of this one man,” Helms told the Democrat. “It’s not just innocent men. It’s innocent children. It goes a lot deeper than everyone realizes.”

It’s unclear if Bowling regained custody of his daughter since his arrest, or whether other parents faced the same fate.
At least one innocent mother feared she would, according to the affidavit.

Kimberly Hazelwood and her husband, Jeremy, were pulled over in June 2018 with their small children in the back seat, as Wester alleged that the Hazelwoods’ car insurance had lapsed. Wester zeroed in on a bottle of Excedrin he saw in her possession. He told the couple that he was calling in the K-9 unit to search the vehicle.

Soon enough, Wester claimed the Excedrin pill bottle contained methamphetamine, pulling Jeremy aside to tell him that he was going to arrest his wife for possession. “Jeremy appeared shocked and said Kimberly had never done drugs a day in her life,” the affidavit says.

Wester told the distraught father that he could tell Kimberly used meth “by the way her face was sunk and her teeth . . . Jeremy stated his wife has always been like that."

On the way to jail, Kimberly cried in the back of Wester’s cruiser, asking whether she was going to lose custody of her children.

It’s unclear whether she did. According to the affidavit, months later, Wester pulled over Jeremy again, asking where Kimberly was this time. “This upset Jeremy,” the affidavit says, “and he told Deputy Wester that it was none of his business."

Wester let him go.
Freaking Millennials with a badge and gun.
 

Fatrat

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#10
This scumbag needs 30 years to understand what he did wrong...
 

.41Dave

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#11
Another article about this: https://reason.com/2019/07/11/flori...sted-after-planting-drugs-on-innocent-people/

Near the bottom of the article is this: "
Before joining the Jackson County Sheriff's Office in 2016, Wester was fired from his previous job at the Liberty County Sheriff's Office for inappropriate relations with women, the Tallahassee Democrat revealed.
In addition to criminal charges, there are also several federal civil rights lawsuits pending against Wester and the Jackson County Sheriff's Office.
The prosecutor who first flagged some of Wester's suspicious cases has since quit the state attorney's office and filed a whistleblower retaliation complaint against her former employer, saying she was "ostracized and ignored" after bringing Wester's misconduct to light."

Anyone who claims this is just another incident of "one bad apple" or "rogue cop" needs to explain why the entire establishment apparently did what it could to protect him and cover up his crimes until they became so blatant they couldn't do it any more? Those in the Sheriff's office and DA's office who tried to cover up his crimes are accomplices, and need to be rotting in prison next to him.
 

the_shootist

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Hundreds of more peoples lives ruined by a victimless "crimes" as well. Doctors prescribe adderall to kids which is basically a toned down form of meth but as long as big pharma produces it must be good.
The same punishment for them, death by hanging! I don't discriminate when it comes to scumbags!
 

the_shootist

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#15
Another article about this: https://reason.com/2019/07/11/flori...sted-after-planting-drugs-on-innocent-people/

Near the bottom of the article is this: "
Before joining the Jackson County Sheriff's Office in 2016, Wester was fired from his previous job at the Liberty County Sheriff's Office for inappropriate relations with women, the Tallahassee Democrat revealed.
In addition to criminal charges, there are also several federal civil rights lawsuits pending against Wester and the Jackson County Sheriff's Office.
The prosecutor who first flagged some of Wester's suspicious cases has since quit the state attorney's office and filed a whistleblower retaliation complaint against her former employer, saying she was "ostracized and ignored" after bringing Wester's misconduct to light."


Anyone who claims this is just another incident of "one bad apple" or "rogue cop" needs to explain why the entire establishment apparently did what it could to protect him and cover up his crimes until they became so blatant they couldn't do it any more?
Those in the Sheriff's office and absolute power corrupts absolutely. That what many states have at the LEO level....they grant their law enforcement and especially those in charge, with absolute power to enforce the law. You reap what you sow in this world and since we don't take the time and effort to hold our government officials accountable, we enable them and consequently, we deserve what we get!
 

Ebie

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#17
George Zimmerman talked to the police--it helped him to win his case.
Interestingly, the officer, in the video above, said that if he believed the suspect is
innocent, after the interview, he lets him go.
 
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TomD

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#18
That was scary, the boogieman is out there and there is no defense.
 

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George Zimmerman talked to the police--it helped him to win his case.
Interestingly, the officer, in the video above, said that if he believed the suspect is
innocent, after the interview, he lets him go.
Most people aren't under the circumstance where they killed someone. In any ordinary circumstance you have absolutely nothing to gain and everything to lose by talking to the police. Too many police and prosecutors are out there just looking for convictions and don't care about the truth.
 

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#23

Usury

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Even after he planted the drugs still not sure how they get convicted in a court of law with a felony for a tiny amount of meth, probably plea deals.
Depends on state laws. Some states have low/no tolerances and any possession is a felony.
 

the_shootist

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#25
Here's a rule to live by. Never grant your permission for your car to be searched during a traffic stop without a search warrant.
 

Usury

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Here's a rule to live by. Never grant your permission for your car to be searched during a traffic stop without a search warrant.
Fuck that...these victims did nothing wrong. Stop blaming them for this lying, ass-hat pig.

Besides you really think this guy was gonna take no for an answer? Or wouldn’t get a warrant to let him frame these people? Or plants a gun and just shoots your ass?
 

the_shootist

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#27
Fuck that...these victims did nothing wrong. Stop blaming them for this lying, ass-hat pig.

Besides you really think this guy was gonna take no for an answer? Or wouldn’t get a warrant to let him frame these people?
Whoa, I'm not blaming the victims here, I'm stating what we all should be thinking at our next LEO traffic stop!

Besides you really think this guy was gonna take no for an answer?
According to what I've been made to understand how the law is written, he has to!! Illegal search and seizure is unlawful unless you grant him permission to search, is it not?

I'm saying to invoke your rights and do everything you can to avoid being the next victim
 

Joe King

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^^^^^ Exactly. If most people stood up for their Rights, it would become much harder for the bad cops to do stuff like this. The main reason he was able to do this, is because people have been taught that they should always be cooperative with the police.
....and that creates a situation where color of law becomes easy to employ against them.
 

the_shootist

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^^^^^ Exactly. If most people stood up for their Rights, it would become much harder for the bad cops to do stuff like this. The main reason he was able to do this, is because people have been taught that they should always be cooperative with the police.
....and that creates a situation where color of law becomes easy to employ against them.
Cooperating with law enforcement does NOT mean giving up your rights@!@! Once you give them up you can't take them back!
 

Son of Gloin

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Joe King

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Cooperating with law enforcement does NOT mean giving up your rights@!@! Once you give them up you can't take them back!
problem is, most people think cooperating means doing what's asked of them.
 

the_shootist

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#35
problem is, most people think cooperating means doing what's asked of them.
Agreed 100%. They think this is a social stop and if they're polite they might not even get a ticket. That used to be true....fast forward to 2019.

As has been said here by many...

Be courteous to the nice police officer while first and foremost, knowing and invoking your rights!
 

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#37
That guy is a godamn psychopath. He went out of his way to kill that dude in the hallway and they give him a pension?????
Accidental Disability

Whatever the F clause that is.
31 grand a year for life.
NO MENTION OF MEDICAL BENES.
Lotto payout for shooting and killing ( executing ) a crying drunk dude in a hallway.
 

Son of Gloin

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#38
One of the most painful videos I ever viewed.
And multiple times
and shared.
Anytime anyone thinks they are being paranoid...
They should re visit this one.
I can’t watch that video again. It’s way too sad and way too infuriating at the same time. A damn tragedy. This happens way too often. They’re hiring the wrong people, or they’re training them the wrong way.
 

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#40
said in a news release.[/URL]


Asked by reporters why Wester would do this, State Attorney William “Bill” Eddins of Florida’s 1st Judicial Circuit said that was a good question. Investigators were still trying to figure it out themselves, he said.

“You’re never certain of what lies in the heart of man,” he said.
im gonna keep posting this link. they are all around us and the reason he did this was to have total control over his victim. like ted bundy in a certain sense.

https://www.forbes.com/sites/kellyc...0-jobs-that-attract-psychopaths/#519918bd4d80

The Top 10 Jobs That Attract Psychopaths
1. CEO

2. Lawyer

3. Media (Television/Radio)

4. Salesperson

5. Surgeon

6. Journalist

7. Police officer

8. Clergy person

9. Chef

10. Civil servant