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Offline wdtony

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Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« on: April 10, 2012, 11:35:39 PM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... t-20120410

Graphic video of teen being restrained, shocked played in court

Updated: Tuesday, 10 Apr 2012, 10:26 PM EDT
Published : Tuesday, 10 Apr 2012, 9:47 AM EDT

Mike Beaudet

http://www.twitter.com/channel_mike

Kevin Rothstein Producer http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... z1rhQAi068
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torure video released
« Reply #1 on: April 10, 2012, 11:38:17 PM »
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Offline Ursus

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State raised concerns at shock school; trial of youth...
« Reply #2 on: April 11, 2012, 10:56:31 AM »
Here's another piece by Mike Beaudet from FOX 25, which just preceded the above article in the OP:

-------------- • -------------- • --------------

State raised concerns at shock school; trial of youth shocked for seven hours starts Monday

Updated: Monday, 09 Apr 2012, 7:03 AM EDT
Published : Sunday, 08 Apr 2012, 11:32 PM EDT
Mike Beaudet · http://www.twitter.com/channel_mike
Producer Kevin Rothstein [email protected]


(FOX 25 / MyFoxBoston.com) - As the trial is set to begin Monday over a teenager restrained and given painful electric shocks for hours at his school, FOX Undercover has found evidence that raises questions about how this controversial center for the disabled treats its students.

None of these cases are the kinds of stories the Judge Rotenberg Center promotes, stories often told by parents who say the center has saved the lives of their severely disabled children. Those parents are often defending the school's controversial use of electric shocks for treatment.

But Cheryl McCollins is one parent with a different story to tell. She saw a video recording of her son, Andre, being restrained and shocked for hours.

"When I viewed the tape, I saw Andre walking into a room, someone asking him to take off his coat, Andre said no, they shocked him, he went underneath the table trying to get away from them. They pulled him out, tied him up and they continued to shock him," McCollins said.

Cheryl McCollins' story about what happened to her son, Andre, in 2002 at the Canton-based Rotenberg Center was first told by FOX Undercover earlier this year. It was an ordeal captured by the school's surveillance camera, and described in court documents from her lawsuit against the school.

Andre was restrained for seven hours. Each time he screamed or tensed up, he was shocked, 31 times in all.

"When you look at that video tape, what was the purpose of all those shocks?" asked FOX Undercover reporter Mike Beaudet.

"I have no idea," McCollins replied.

"Did you get an apology?" Beaudet asked.

"No, they felt what they did was therapy," McCollins said.

"Does that look like therapy to you?" Beaudet asked.

"No. It was torture," McCollins replied.

After that report aired, FOX Undercover obtained three years of state investigative reports showing more troubling cases, each investigated by the Massachusetts Department of Early Education and Care, which licenses residential schools for the disabled.

The seven reports, turned over under the state's public records law, show just how challenging some of residents can be as they bite, scratch, and otherwise try to hurt themselves and staff.

They also reveal serious concerns about whether the center can handle these difficult cases.

An investigator looking into how one resident was able to slash herself with a razor in 2011 then cut open her stitches three days later wrote, "The program does not appear to be equipped to meet the mental, emotional and social needs of the majority of psychiatrically involved adolescents that are currently admitted into care."

Not true, said Michael Flammia, an attorney representing the Rotenberg Center.

"Even though he made that statement, it's untrue and he's certainly not qualified to make an assessment of the school," Flammia said.

The state also investigated the case of a staff member biting off part of a resident's ear during a restraint and cases involving workers slapping and punching residents and applying an "unwarranted" restraint.

"I would absolutely say those are isolated incidents," Flammia said. "Ninety-nine point nine percent of the staff here do it just right, but no program is perfect."

In another 2011 case, a female resident was "confined to (her) residence, mainly in her room" for 18 days.

The investigative report says, "the confinement and isolation within this house without normal conversation and contact with other peers constitutes cruel and unusual punishment and violations of basic human rights."

The school responded to the report that it was trying to limit the "resident's access to dangerous items", but changed its policies after the investigation.

"She was in perfect health. She was working on her education," Flammia said of the resident. "What she wasn't allowed to do was engage in those behaviors of self abuse and violence so it was just a completely inaccurate statement.....JRC was able to get her behaviors under control and she's now doing beautifully."

"Why did you change your policy if you didn't do anything wrong?" Beaudet asked.

"Because that's what (the Department of Early Education and Care) wanted us to do," Flammia replied. "And JRC, like every other school, does the things that they ask them to do."

FOX Undercover also asked Flammia about the upcoming trial, which may feature video of Andre McCollins' being shocked, video that so far the Judge Rotenberg Center has fought to keep out of the public eye.

"Are you concerned that videotape is going to be played in court?" Beaudet asked.

"That's a case that's in the courts and we're going to allow the courts to handle that case," Flammia replied.

"Potentially could be pretty damaging, I imagine, if that's shown in court," Beaudet added.

"We're confident that the courts are going to resolve it," Flammia replied.

The issue could be resolved soon. Jury selection is scheduled to start Monday in Norfolk Superior Court.


(c) 2012 Fox Television Stations, Inc.
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Offline Anonymous

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torure video released
« Reply #3 on: April 11, 2012, 11:56:23 AM »
Quote
"Why did you change your policy if you didn't do anything wrong?" Beaudet asked.

"Because that's what (the Department of Early Education and Care) wanted us to do," Flammia replied. "And JRC, like every other school, does the things that they ask them to do."

I think this is where she's going to have a problem. This isn't about what's right or wrong, but what's legal. Wouldn't she be better off suing the people who allowed this?

I think the same holds true for abusive programs. If they're allowed to use these horrid techniques, as horrible as they are, they're not liable. But, maybe the government agencies are
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torure video released
« Reply #4 on: April 11, 2012, 03:06:33 PM »
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Offline eavesdrop

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #5 on: April 12, 2012, 12:21:54 AM »
Is this a civil trial or are these criminal charges?
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #6 on: April 12, 2012, 12:50:02 AM »
I think this is a civil lawsuit. But there also seems to be an ongoing investigation by the Department of Early Education and Care. There may be other investigations ongoing.


Also there were criminal charges brought against Israel, mentioned in this article here: http://articles.boston.com/2011-05-25/l ... al-charges

"A court official who works at the Norfolk County Superior Court said that today’s schedule of cases lists a defendant named Matthew Israel facing two charges, misleading a grand jury and accessory after the fact to a crime."
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #7 on: April 13, 2012, 12:32:56 AM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... y-20120412

Staff at shock school tried to help teen, lawyers say

Updated: Thursday, 12 Apr 2012, 7:27 PM EDT
Published : Thursday, 12 Apr 2012, 6:40 PM EDT

Mike Beaudet

www.twitter.com/channel_mike

Kevin Rothstein, Producer[/b]

As dramatic video of an autistic teenager being restrained and shocked draws national attention and brings a call for action here in Massachusetts, lawyers for the Judge Rotenberg Center argued in court Thursday that there’s more to the video than just shocks and restraint.

Lawyers for the center and its doctors grilled a psychiatrist who had testified on plaintiff Andre McCollins’ behalf, asking him why he missed instances where staff asked the autistic 18-year-old if he wanted a drink and a chance to go to the bathroom.
Dr. Marc Whaley testified yesterday that Rotenberg staff did nothing to help McCollins as he lay strapped to a four-point restraint board, face-down, for five-and-a-half hours. He was shocked 31 times in all in the classroom.

Under cross-examination, Whaley admitted he hadn’t seen all eight hours of the tape and had missed interactions between McCollins and the staff.

“So you made the decision then to skip over things in that video?” asked attorney David O’Connor, who represents the Rotenberg Center, its founder, Dr. Matthew Israel and another doctor.
“Sure, I had no problem skipping over things,” Whaley replied.

“And you know when you skip over things on fast forward, there's no audio, correct?” O’Connor asked.
“Right,” Whaley replied.

“You gave testimony before this jury that care providers were not talking to Andre and explaining things to him, correct?” O’Connor said.

“That's correct,” Whaley replied.

“That's not true, is it?” Whaley said.

“Not true completely because we just saw about maybe four instances of sentences being said to him that could be construed as explanations. Relatively inadequate, rather inadequate in my estimation. But we did see some of it so that part is not completely true,” Whaley replied.

Video played on Thursday also showed staff shocking McCollins and then telling him to stop tensing his body, which was the behavior that triggered the shock.

Whaley told the jury yesterday that McCollins was left with permanent damage from the shocks, saying he’s now “heavily medicated, state institutionalized with no immediate prospect of any kind of independent functioning.”

Lawyers for the Center point to medical records they say show McCollins was not permanently damaged, a key point of McCollins’ case.

The drama isn't just playing out in court. Senate President Therese Murray is calling for a state ban on shocks and other aversive therapies. She has the support of the state Senate, but so far not the House.

“I hope the House will look at this, seeing the tapes now, I've seen them before, but seeing what happens to these people and staff maybe laughing or not responding to their cries of help is just deplorable,” she said.

House Speaker Robert DeLeo spoke out about the video, but stopped short of calling for a ban of the shocks, saying in a statement, “Any human being should be horrified by the images shown in the video of Andre McCollins' treatment. As someone who visited the JRC and saw firsthand the struggles these kids face on (a) daily basis, which in many cases manifest themselves in acts of self-torture, burning, cutting and worse, I can say that we need to do everything within our power to ease their pain and suffering.”

The Rotenberg Center also issued a statement pointing out they treat some of the most difficult students in the country, and use these shocks only to treat severe behavior disorders.
The civil trial continues Friday in Norfolk Superior Court, when Andre’s mother is expected to return to the stand.
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #8 on: April 13, 2012, 12:40:58 AM »
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #9 on: April 16, 2012, 09:34:11 PM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... Q.facebook

Son not the same since shocks, mom says

Updated: Friday, 13 Apr 2012, 6:56 PM EDT
Published : Friday, 13 Apr 2012, 6:56 PM EDT

Mike Beaudet

www.twitter.com/channel_mike

Kevin Rothstein, Producer[/b]

BOSTON (FOX 25 / MyFoxBoston.com) - There was no good reason to shock and restrain an autistic teenager for hours at the Judge Rotenberg Center, an expert for the plaintiff testified on Friday.
After watching video of 18-year-old Andre McCollins being escorted into a classroom, seated, and then shocked about 20 minutes later for refusing to take his coat off, psychiatrist Marc Whaley told the jury that not only was McCollins in a psychotic state but also he wasn’t being aggressive at the time. McCollins had assaulted a staff member on a bus on the way to school earlier that morning.
“It was clear he was overwhelmed with fear and was trying to survive in the only way he could possibly, and possibly knew how, to by crawling under that desk and getting away from the individuals who he perceived, must have perceived, as attacking him at that time,” Whaley said.
“Doctor, the fact he was trying to get under the desk and get away, is that consistent with aggressive behavior?” asked McCollins’ attorney, Ben Novotny.
“Absolutely not. It's consistent with avoidance and survival,” Whaley replied.
McCollins is suing the Canton-based Judge Rotenberg Center, saying his treatment that day in 2002 caused permanent damage.
Lawyers for the Rotenberg Center and its doctors say McCollins was dangerously aggressive that day and that they were only following a court-approved treatment plan.
McCollins' mother also testified today, telling the jury her son used to like playing board games, riding bikes and playing basketball, but not anymore.
“I said, ‘You want to play a game, come on, let’s play a game, No, no, no. I don’t want to play a game,’” recalled Cheryl McCollins, Andre’s mother.
“He doesn't have any type of things that he wants to do that he used to do that were fun. He just refuses to do it, and I don't know why,” she said.
The Rotenberg Center's lawyers argue that McCollins has made good progress since that day.
The plaintiff's side rested their case today, and the defense continues with its case on Tuesday in Norfolk Superior Court.


Read more: http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... Q.facebook#ixzz1sG0G3mad
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #10 on: April 16, 2012, 09:35:25 PM »
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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #11 on: April 17, 2012, 10:25:40 PM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... s-20120417

Restraints needed for safety, doc says

Updated: Tuesday, 17 Apr 2012, 7:33 PM EDT
Published : Tuesday, 17 Apr 2012, 7:31 PM EDT

Mike Beaudet

www.twitter.com/channel_mike

Kevin Rothstein Producer http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eqcDjK3Q91k
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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #12 on: April 18, 2012, 11:40:44 PM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... e-20120418


Gov. Patrick supports shock ban, legislation so far has stalled in House


Updated: Wednesday, 18 Apr 2012, 7:37 PM EDT
Published : Wednesday, 18 Apr 2012, 7:36 PM EDT

Mike Beaudet

www.twitter.com/channel_mike

Kevin Rothstein, Producer


BOSTON (FOX 25 / MyFoxBoston.com) - In the latest fallout from the controversial video of an autistic teenager restrained and shocked for hours, Gov. Deval Patrick now says he would likely support a bill banning shock treatments outright if it came across his desk.

“I'm uncomfortable of the idea of electric shock treatment. That's why we put in the ban for new patients at the center,” Patrick told FOX Undercover reporter Mike Beaudet Wednesday, referring to new regulations his administration passed last year that didn’t affect patients already receiving the shocks.

“We have some constraints about what we can do with patients who are there already because of existing court orders, and I have to acknowledge there's a medical view on the other side of this. But just as a person, it's something I'm uncomfortable with,” Patrick continued.

“Should they be banned outright?” Beaudet asked.

“As I say, there's a medical view on the other side of that question, but if that bill were to get to me I think I'd be inclined to sign it. I want to make sure it was thoughtful and that the opposing views have been considered,” Patrick replied.
The Judge Rotenberg Center in Canton is the only place in the country to use powerful electric shocks as aversive therapy. That practice is under renewed scrutiny with the release of video of it in use.

The video was recorded by one of the Rotenberg Center’s cameras and it shows 18-year-old Andre McCollins being restrained and shocked for hours in a classroom in 2002. The first recorded shock came after he refused to take off his coat, and later shocks came for yelling or when he tensed his body, both behaviors that his treatment plan called for shocks.
The video first came to light last week as McCollins’ civil trial began in Norfolk Superior Court. McCollins’ mother has already testified that the shocks amounted to “torture.”

The controversial treatment is already in the cross hairs of Senate Pres. Therese Murray, who said last week that the video was more evidence that the shocks should be banned outright in Massachusetts. Legislation to do so has failed in the past because of support for aversive therapies in the House. Speaker Robert DeLeo voiced concerns about the video but stopped short of calling for a ban.

The ban on new students getting the shocks may already be in place but the Rotenberg Center is planning to challenge those regulations in court. The Rotenberg Center has declined so far to comment on the McCollins case outside of court but says the shocks are an appropriate form of treatment and only used after a court approves them.

In court Wednesday, lawyers for the Rotenberg Center and its doctors continued to defend their treatment of McCollins. They played long segments of video from that day which showed staff members checking on his restraints, offering him a drink, and even trying to take him to the bathroom.

The effort to take him to the bathroom ended with another shock because, as one of the defendants testified today, McCollins put up resistance when they tried to take him off a restraint board. So instead of a trip to the bathroom, McCollins was shocked again, restrained, and had a diaper put on him.

The defense will continue to make its case Thursday in a trial that's now expected to last into next week.

Youtube video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cvXRa-6CEOQ
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Offline wdtony

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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #13 on: April 20, 2012, 02:00:52 AM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... s-20120419


Shocked teen was cared for, school says


Updated: Thursday, 19 Apr 2012, 6:50 PM EDT
Published : Thursday, 19 Apr 2012, 6:50 PM EDT


BOSTON (FOX 25 / MyFoxBoston.com) - Testimony continued Thursday in the trial of an autistic teenager restrained and shocked for hours with lawyers for one of the Judge Rotenberg Center’s doctors playing long clips of video from the youth’s ordeal.

A lawyer for defendant Robert von Heyn, who is now the director of clinical services at the Rotenberg Center, played the clips from the end of Andre McCollin’s day inside the classroom, asking von Heyn to point out where a pediatrician and staff members were checking on McCollins and giving him encouragement.

The Judge Rotenberg Center maintains that McCollins was dangerously aggressive that day and the shocks and restraint he received were part of his court-approved treatment plan.

McCollins lawyers say the treatment was excessive and left him damaged to this day. McCollins is suing the Rotenberg Center in Norfolk Superior Court, saying the 31 shocks he received in the classroom that day in 2002 plus being restrained face-down on a board for five-and-a-half hours put him in a catatonic state.

The trial continues Friday with testimony from Rotenberg Center founder and former executive director Matthew Israel, who is also a defendant.

Youtube Video: http://youtu.be/5vmGLEemXU4
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Re: Judge Rotenberg - Shock torture video released
« Reply #14 on: April 20, 2012, 08:06:02 PM »
http://www.myfoxboston.com/dpp/news/und ... s-20120411

Shocks given at Rotenberg Center were “harming” autistic teen, expert testifies

Updated: Thursday, 12 Apr 2012, 12:00 AM EDT
Published : Wednesday, 11 Apr 2012, 7:35 PM EDT

Mike Beaudet

www.twitter.com/channel_mike

Kevin Rothstein, Producer


BOSTON (FOX 25 / MyFoxBoston.com) - Being restrained and shocked for nearly seven hours at the Judge Rotenberg Center permanently damaged autistic teenager Andre McCollins, a psychiatrist testified in another dramatic day in court on Wednesday featuring more video of his treatment.
“Now we have an individual who's heavily medicated, state institutionalized with no immediate prospect of any kind of independent functioning. And all of that turned on October 25, 2002 when his psychotic disorder was traumatized by the 31 or so shocks he got on that day,” Dr. Marc Whaley said, testifying on McCollins’ behalf.
Video from the ordeal, recorded by the school’s camera and played for the jury in McCollins’ civil trial in Norfolk Superior Court, is prompting calls for action from state Senate President Therese Murray and now a top state official is calling for action.
She released a statement tonight saying in part, “This is the only facility in the nation that can practice shock therapy and this video is beyond disturbing. These therapies are inhumane and should not be allowed. The Senate has repeatedly passed legislation to stop this practice and it's time for the entire Legislature to take action."
McCollins’ troubles started on a bus ride to school, where McCollins was shocked and put into restraints for assaulting someone. He was shocked again inside a classroom after he refused to take off his jacket, tied to a restraint board and shocked.
The jury watched as McCollins was begging for help and the shocks to stop, all while he was restrained face-down with a helmet on his head.
“There was ample evidence to show this treatment was harming that individual at that time and certainly not helping him,” Whaley said. “It's a gross deviation from accepted standards. They're treating him like an object. Just tying him down. Making sure that his arms and legs are fastened, but not engaging and certainly not trying to teach him anything about his behavior.”
Whaley watched portions of the video and, under questioning from McCollins’ attorney Ben Novotny, described what he saw for the jury.
“He's crying out. Pleading really to not be shocked and those pleadings are ignored,” he said.
McCollins was so psychotic, Whaley testified, that it was impossible for him to control his behavior, which is what the shocks, a type of aversive therapy, were intended to do.
“There's no reputable qualified psychologist, psychiatrist that would ever recommend aversive therapy as a treatment for acute psychotic symptoms. That was done in the 1800s,” he said.
Lawyers for the Judge Rotenberg Center and several of its doctors say that what happened to McCollins was all part of his court-approved treatment plan.
Under cross examination, Whaley admitted he had only seen about half of the approximately eight hours of videotape.
“Didn't you think if you were an independent expert coming in to try and give a fair opinion a fair opinion to these jurors, you should have looked at the entirety of that tape before you gave an opinion?” asked attorney Edward Hinchey, who represents one of the Rotenberg Center’s psychologists.
“Not in this case,” Whaley replied.
Cross-examination of Whaley continues Thursday, and Andre’s mother Cheryl McCollins is expected to resume her testimony, which began Tuesday.
The Rotenberg Center has declined to comment about the McCollins case, but a public relations firm hired by the Center released a statement tonight saying in part, “JRC educates and treats the most difficult behaviorally involved students in the country and administers the (shocks) to treat severe behavior disorders only after other treatments have failed and a court order is obtained to do so at the request of the student’s parents and doctor.”

The statement also said, “On the issue of the video tape, the sole reason a recording exists is because JRC maintains cameras in every room where a student may receive treatment. It is the only such facility to do so. This is for the protection of the students in our care and is precisely to enable us to review every application of the (shock device).”

Youtube Video: http://youtu.be/Pc1V6OG5ptw
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