Hiring of felon 'simply a mistake,' h...

Hiring of felon 'simply a mistake,' hospital says

There are 46 comments on the Inland Valley Daily Bulletin story from Mar 14, 2009, titled Hiring of felon 'simply a mistake,' hospital says. In it, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin reports that:

ONTARIO: A hospital worker arrested last week on suspicion of having sexual contact with a minor was hired despite the facility's policy against hiring felons.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at Inland Valley Daily Bulletin.

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Haskell, OK

#43 Jun 17, 2009
Claire, your a welfare fraud,..so shut it.

Meth is you, you are meth.

homeboy a lazy amigos fat slob,stealing,gom make a taco, and shut it.


United States

#44 Jul 20, 2011
Funny how society is, its cognitive views on people mistakes. Most people that sold drugs committed these crimes at earlier point in life, ignorant to the extent of affect it can have on their future if caught, and the financially challenge sector of society. They figure it's a supply and demand, what's the harm, and it cushions the situation there in. How about those pointing a finger, how dare you sale that drug to get out of poverty we designed for you "but wait, can I buy a dime bag". Hypocrite, these are the same people we notice in this economic crunch committing fraud, embezzlement, white collar crimes. Funny the label, but I figure a crime is a crime. Ex-offenders have to be creative and not allow weaker counterparts to define the rest of their life. Make your way, crawl before you walk, then dance to your own tune. Not all are reformed, do to mental illness, drugs, and lack of education, but these have to be weaned out, just as regular society has to be screen. Those proven to stand tall and rectify for the past, let them proceed....but remember, the weak and insecure always have to have someone to step on to feel secure.
Peaple like you

Carrollton, TX

#45 Dec 26, 2012
Listen grow up this world was built on peaple killing other peaple but you can't see that right. Look at the conviction of the government you all love the most, you all have blind eye and hate that boils my blood, the judgement you all put upon peaple should only be held by god him self. You want guns hoping to kill thinking you man enough go head to head with one of them men with no weapon and watch your men erase.peaple all go on I life a different way, we learn that what you feel is a hard life may not be to others, you have starving children, beatin children, raped women, that all have been with a hard life and might go to prison once in there life for survival.

Salem, OR

#46 Feb 13, 2013
I'm a convicted felon who is turning his life around.
From my point of view, crime, and especially sex crime stems from a personality disorder that has to be addressed in therapy and also sex addiction recovery like SAA. Not every sex offender is disordered to the same degree, and some may not be ill at all, for example cases of 18 year olds dating and having sex with 17 year olds.
For the ill ones, the best balance is a strong accountability system - which is to say the people around them knowing their problems, triggers and addictive cycles, and those same people being supportive of their recovery and re-integration. The people that fall through the cracks and re-offend are those that don't have these support structures. Also, I believe it is easier to re-offend if you have made an excuse to yourself about your behavior and are not in the process of trying to provide restitution to your victims.
It doesn't help for these type of people to feel isolated, hated or judged by society - in fact SO's are more likely to re-offend if this is the case, because the crime stems from isolation in the first place. Also, I have to add, though it may be an unpopular view, that the practice of women never dating or even being friends with SO's is unhelpful to their recovery and re-integration. In fact, many SO's are successfully rehabilitated and can then live normal lives.

Corona, CA

#47 Jan 15, 2014
SanDimas12 wrote:
Unfortunately for ex-felons after paying his or her dept to society they are frowned upon and in many situations not given a fair chance.
As an employer who has hired rehabilitated workers, I found these employees to be dedicated, hard working and thankful for been given the chance.
i have payed my dept to society and have been out there everyday looking for jobs and doing the best I can a second chance is all that's needed I hope to receive one

San Jacinto, CA

#48 Feb 19, 2014
EX-Felon wrote:
I am an ex-felon who has a hard time finding a job because of my record I am off parole for over 8 years since I cannot work because of my record I am on SSI so that I don't have to live on streets or be back in prison.
serio...where do i sign up for ssi

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