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My doctor talked to a specialist and they hope that I can get out…a pardon or a parole…and I’m hoping that I’ll make it out of here. I just take care of myself the best that I can.” * * * “The [sentence] I’m serving now is for murder; it’s my second murder conviction. I just have to seek him and he will take me wherever I want to go. He slapped her and shoved her into the car door until she begged him to let her pull over so she could use a restroom.
I have children, but the last I’ve heard from them was in 2005. And I know that God is very merciful and powerful, that there’s nothing that Jesus Christ cannot do. I was twice refused conditional release.” * * * “Well, I got 50 years. She told him she hadn’t, and tried to comfort Sanders for feeling ignored. They got in the car and she started driving away from the apartment complex.
* * * “My husband was killed and we had an attorney who collected the insurance so I got 187 years for financial gain. It was in San Francisco, he was going down that mountain and the truck went over the cliff. Dadou said the officers asked her to settle down then handed her a warrant to sign so they could arrest Sanders. Dadou woke up to him standing over her at her home.
It would have given me a permanent job plus a place to stay. But this guy took it away from me and that gave me a blow. Their relationship wasn’t violent in the beginning. She and Sanders knew each other in high school, but didn’t date until they were 21. He wanted her to have his grandmother’s wedding ring. In 1989, the National Coalition Against Domestic Violence found that while the average prison sentence for men who kill their female partners was two to six years, the average sentence for women who killed their male partners was fifteen years. “So anything to make sure this bill gets passed, I’m happy to volunteer with.” She’s been telling her story to legislators, legal experts, and advocacy groups for five years. “Sending survivors of domestic violence who act to protect themselves to prison for long sentences is incompatible with modern notions of fairness and humanity,” Hassell-Thompson wrote in a 2013 press release. The Domestic Violence Survivors Justice Act (DJSJA) — sponsored by New York State Senator Ruth Hassell-Thompson and Assemblyman Jeffrion Aubry — has been inching its way into state law since 2011.