When Robert Dziekanski died at the Vancouver International Airport in 2007 after a change with RCMP officers, the sergeant was responsible for his / her. Communicating what beautiful turning of these events has been the correct correction of the record, his widow has asked a question about his death of suicide.
Over three hours of Monday, Sheila Lemaitre told the question that some of her information was given by her husband, RCMP Sergeant Pierre Lemaitre, to the wrong media, but was told that corrected. As a result, it was assumed that "the RCMP was the case" and "the RCMP energy doctor." It was moved to the traffic after that, a move that is seen as a punishment, she said.
The worst situation he had been living with for a while, his wife said.
Sgt. Lemaitre died to kill suicide on 29 July 2013. He was 55.
Ms Lemaitre said that the force continued her husband as a "bad apple" and used it as a bowl when he wanted to correct bad information.
"At one time he was almost tired, & # 39; I want to correct it, I want to tell them, & # 39; and it was not allowed," she said. "It was ordered not to be."
His majesty changed who lost his work, changed his personality, and grew physically unhappy, sometimes his / her; pushing his wife on the floor and loving her.
"He could not explain to me why he was so angry," said Ms Lemaitre, "but he knew the fear of the head was burning his brain – and he did not b & 39; he can control it. "
In the days before death, Ms. Lemaitre, he kept many things she had been "missing" about. He bought extra sacks of dog food, he would get a bit of a man's shoulder wheel from a neighbor and filled several large fish with water.
Initially, she thought it was a sign that he felt better, but when he knew he was preparing for his own life.
"He just wanted to make sure I was OK," she said.
It is expected that a question will be n u0026; held several days. The jury will hear evidence from witnesses and can make recommendations aimed at preventing death under similar circumstances.
Ms. Lemaitre to the president Vincent Stancato who was the leader of the Chief and jury five said her husband was proud to be Mountie and she had a reputation for getting more thousands to help others. This will change after a airport event
Mr Dziekanski, a Polish non-English immigrant, had come to Canada with his mother, but he was lost and made the airport for 10 hours time. He started ahead of furniture throwing around the area that was in the area; came in and washed off with Taser seconds after the officers came to the scene. He died on the ground floor.
Sgt. First, Lemaitre said Mr Dziekanski had been erased twice by Taser, when he was actually swept out five times. His first census also said that the officers used the Taser only to "remove the violent man", but the challenge challenged her; that account.
Every four Mounties who responded to the event were convicted of concern. Two were convicted and two were killed.
In 2015, Ms. Lemaitre appealed against a Canadian Attorney and B.C. Minister for Justice for Mounties activities; which was settled in July through mediation. Her lawyer said he could not comment on the settlement.
Walter Kosteckyj, lawyer for the Dziekanski family, attended Monday events for his support for Ms. Lemaitre. He remembered the scrutiny of Sgt. Lemaitre during the investigation of the death of Mr Dziekanski, as well as a brief conversation between the two in private after that.
"I came out to think that this was a very good person who was put into a difficult situation and was unable to clear the record when he wanted," said Mr Kosteckyj to reporters . "He asked me to distribute the apologies to my client, Zofia Cisowski [Mr. Dziekanski’s mother], to know that he did not participate in a & # 39; Try to dispose of the public or the media about the events. "
He said that the sergeant seemed to be "very sad by feeling that he was real, he felt he was hanged to dry."