Sex dating in foster oregon
"I want to make sure people know about this -- I don't want it buried," said juror Karen Preston."The public needs to be outraged, and DHS apparently needs to be publicly humiliated to change." Q: What’s the Vollmer case about?Another state-licensed program for foster children could soon shut down, after investigators found neglect, maltreatment and ongoing failure by employees to protect health and safety.
The jury decided that Oregon must pay the girls .1 million -- the largest amount ever levied in a child-welfare case in state history. A: Attorneys for the girls argued that Vollmer -- who had an IQ of about 70 and had been hospitalized on a psychiatric hold for cutting her arms and her face in the past -- should never have been allowed to be a foster mom.According to that warning, obtained Thursday by The Oregonian/Oregon Live, investigators found youth went missing from the facility overnight without workers noticing, staff failed to notify emergency personnel when a youth in a fight was knocked out for nearly an hour, and staff did not file mandatory reports on sexual assault allegations.The program has a history of similar problems dating to at least 2014.A: After two weeks of trial, a Multnomah County Circuit Court jury on Friday found that Vollmer had sexually and physically abused two girls in her care.The children were ages 2 and 4 when they were removed from Vollmer’s home in January 2013.