It’s no surprise. Criminals and rapists make great gun-control activists. After all, they are the ones who fear gun owners the most, and they are the very reason we need law abiding citizens to carry firearms.
It has come to light that yet another anti-gun activist has been arrested. He was a prominent member of the Chicago anti-gun group CeaseFire. This group has been in the radar of Chicago police after other members have been arrested for various crimes across the windy city.
According to the Suntimes,
On the streets, Richard Hernandez was supposed to stop violence as an “interrupter” in the celebrated CeaseFire program.
But Chicago cops have another name for him: rapist.
Hernandez faces 36 counts charging him with sexually assaulting and kidnapping a teenage girl while he worked for the program, the Chicago Sun-Times has learned. He’s among at least nine employees of the anti-violence program to face serious criminal charges in recent years.
Hernandez, 46, started as a temporary worker in December 2010 before becoming a $16-an-hour “violence interrupter” in May 2013, records show. The program is affiliated with the University of Illinois at Chicago.
The anti-gun group has been a haven for criminals, and it only makes sense that a criminal would want to disarm anyone he is about to assault or rob. Even former senator Leland Yee was infamous for his anti-gun stance, that is before he was arrested for gun trafficking to drug lords.
Chicago police had been keeping their eyes on the CeaseFire program.
Police have long been suspicious about whether CeaseFire provides a cover for employees to commit crimes. They point to CeaseFire worker Sylvester Hudson, who was charged last year with selling heroin to a federal informant outside CeaseFire’s headquarters at UIC.
Another CeaseFire employee was sentenced to Cook County boot camp in 2011 for possession of a machine gun/automatic weapon, records show. Since 2010, five other CeaseFire employees have been sentenced to federal prison — and a sixth was sentenced to probation — in drug cases.
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