GoPro footage helps US Army Ranger bust his allegedly abusive wife [VIDEO]

23 Sep 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Army Ranger Documents Domestic Abuse Through GoPro Camera.

An Army Ranger, who feared his claims of domestic abuse would be ignored, strapped a GoPro to his waist and recorded the proof that led Pinellas County Deputies to arrest his estranged wife on Thursday, 10 News reported. “This is just one of many instances where I’ve had to use the camera to either prove her guilt or prove my innocence and that’s the only reason I am carrying it,” said Michael, who is identified by 10 News by his first name only because he is a victim of domestic violence.

It’s an unlucky but commonplace reality that domestic violence during which the person is the sufferer shouldn’t be taken as critically appropriately. Michael, a resident of Pinellas County, has been locked in a drawn-out custody battle with his spouse, 37-year-old Corinne Novak, over their 2-year-old twin boys. US Military Ranger Michael (final identify withheld) secured a GoPro video digital camera to his belt utilizing parachute straps with a view to have video proof of his estranged spouse’s sexual abuses.

The digicam was recording as Michael introduced the youngsters to the kid trade performed on the Sheriff’s Workplace Administration Constructing in Largo. It appeared to film Corrine Novak, who is 37, grabbing Michael in the genitals at the time custody of the kids last Thursday was being passed from one to the other. Upon closer inspection, the blurry footage shows what appears to be Corinne Novak’s hand in the bottom right corner grabbing her estranged husband’s testicles.

Michael said there is a hearing in court that is approaching and he hopes that if will show some validity to what he has been doing and what he has said while disproving what his ex-wife has been saying. Although women represent the vast majority of victims of domestic violence – nearly 1.3 million per year, according to stats from the American Bar Association – close to 835,000 men across the U.S. are abused by their partners. According to the Help Guide, which is a nonprofit group aiming to help the people’s health and its well-being, the majority of men are stronger than women, but that does not mean it is any easier to escape a relationship that is abusive.

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