Category: Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow in DuPage Co.



How I Lost My Family?

Relocating into a town of orphans, dysfunctional residents, and psychiatric rehabilitated people, I did not know that I would lose my family and personal freedom as a Lombard resident homeowner in District 5, York Township, DuPage County, Illinois USA. When my Father, Mr. Roberto Hung purchased the Lombard historic Brick Bungalow at the corner of Westmore-Meyers Road and Washington Boulevard, he did not know that this Lombard real estate property was surrounded by the DuPage Easter Seals orphans, mentally retarded, dysfunctional residents, and reformed alcoholics, drug addicts, and psychiatric rehabilitated people in District 5, York Township, DuPage County, Illinois USA. Neither my Father nor I knew the consequences of purchasing Lombard real estate property near Saint Pius X Catholic Church and School, upon request from my Mother and youngest brother who had followed Paul Rathe’s friend Linda Schuster to the western suburbs of DuPage County, Illinois. Twenty (20) years afterwards, I have lost my Father after Lombard home invasions, traumatic brain injury and aneurysm, repeated hospitalizations, abuse and murder by a hospital respiratory therapist; I cannot find my Mother who was presumed dead by the DuPage County Clerk in Wheaton, though she is still around relocated outside of Lilac Town; and my estranged husband who is roaming in the state of Illinois and does not communicate with me.

Lilac Town is a haven for orphans, that is to say children without natural parents, young people without a father, a mother, or a relative to provide lodging, food, and family surroundings. The western suburb of DuPage is always soliciting young orphans to fulfill the mandatory school age requirements in District 5, near Westmore Elementary School, Saint Pius X Catholic School, Jackson Middle School, and the surrounding religious schools in Lilac Town. Plus, Glenbard East High School is always soliciting and recruiting young students to enroll in their secondary education programs, going as far as to bring qualified international exchange students from around the world to relocate all the way to the Village of Lombard in the western suburbs and become permanent residents of the state of Illinois.

There are also many dysfunctional residents who move to the western suburbs of DuPage County. Rehabilitation lives from substance abuse, drugs, alcohol, over-medicated senior citizens, abused women, disabled people, mentally retarded individuals who have medical preference to settle in shared housing facilities, assisted-living lodging, and community-based housing without having the required income to support a west suburban lifestyle in Lilac Town, York Towship, DuPage County, Illinois USA.

In addition, the Village of Lombard solicits psychiatric rehabilitated residents to support subsidized state and federal grants for the Lombard Crisis Intervention Center on Finley Road.

Surprisingly, the Lombard historic bungalow my Father purchased in District 5, was surrounded by the Deicke Home for the Retarded, the Community Church along Westmore Avenue, the Mennonite community on Madison Avenue, and other churches near the State of Illinois Drivers’ License Facility.

My Father, Mr. Roberto Hung Juris Doctor, did not know that purchasing two (2) Lombard real estate property with his family of five members would cost his life in five (5) years. Mr. Roberto Hung, a Lombard resident homeowner and taxpayer was attacked at home by intruders during home invasions and became an Illinois Victim of Heinous Hate Crimes statistics in the western suburbs for District 5, York Township, DuPage County, in the United States of America. As a Lombard resident homeowner, my Father became a victim of the heinous hate crimes set up at his Lombard home by the surrounding community along Westmore-Meyers Road in District 5, for the western suburbs of DuPage County, Illinois.

I have been a Lombard Victim of Repeated Home Invasions, Physically Abused, Kidnapped, Tortured, and Hospitalized by intruders, orphans, mentally retarded individuals, alcoholics, drug addicts, dysfunctional residents, and psychiatric rehabilitated people who have trespassed, invaded my personal lifestyle, and contributed to the loss of my family life in District 5, York Township, in the western suburbs of DuPage County in the state of Illinois.

“For the last twenty (20) years, I have lost my family to orphans, mentally retarded individuals, alcoholics, drug addicts, dysfunctional residents, and psychiatric rehabilitated people who have relocated, lived and settled in Lilac Town since September 2, 1993, after my Father, Mr. Roberto Hung and our family purchased Lombard real estate property at 502 S. Westmore-Meyers Road and 342 West Harrison and Finley Road in York Township, DuPage County, Illinois, United States of America”.


In the year 2013, the National Crime Victims’ Rights Week takes place from Sunday, April 21st through Saturday, April 27th, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Justice, Office for Victims of Crimes in order to inspire our communities to observe the Victims of Crimes Act of 1984 (VOCA).

The Victims of Crime Act of 1984 (VOCA) was an attempt by the federal government to help the victims of criminal actions through means other than punishment of the criminal. It created a federal victims-compensation account funded by fines assessed in federal criminal convictions, and it established provisions to assist state programs that compensated the victims of crimes. The compensation system is still in existence, having distributed over $1 billion in funds since it began.

The statute, codified at 42 U.S.C.A. § 10601, was a direct result of a task force set up by the Justice Department under the auspices of President Ronald Reagan called the President’s Task Force on Victims of Crime, the report issued by the task force in 1982 was harshly critical of existing victims-compensation programs. “In many states, program availability is not advertised for fear of depleting available resources or overtaxing a numerically inadequate staff. Victim claims might have to wait months until sufficient fines have been collected or until a new fiscal year begins and the budgetary fund is replenished,” according to the report.

VOCA established the Crime Victim’s Fund, which is supported by all fines that are collected from persons who have been convicted of offenses against the United States, except for fines that are collected through certain environmental statutes and other fines that are specifically designated for certain accounts, such as the Postal Service Fund. The fund also includes special assessments collected for various federal crimes under 18 USC § 3613, the proceeds of forfeited appearance bonds, bail bonds, and collateral collected, any money ordered to be paid into the fund under section 3671(c)(2) of Title 18; and any gifts, bequests, or donations to the fund from private entities or individuals.

The first $10 million from the fund, plus an added amount depending on how much has been deposited in the fund for that fiscal year, goes to child-abuse prevention and treatment programs. After that, such sums as may be necessary are made available for the U.S. Attorneys’ Offices and the Federal Bureau of Investigation to improve services for the benefit of crime victims in the federal criminal justice system, and for a Victim Notification System.

The Office for Victims of Crimes has chosen this year’s theme to be: “New Challenges. New Solutions.” The mission of the OVC’s strategic initiative is called Vision 21: Transforming Victims Services in the 21st century for the new millennium.

According to Joye E. Frost, the Acting Director for the Office for Victims of Crimes, “in spite of all our progress, victims’ rights laws in all 50 states, the Victims of Crime Act of 1984, the Violence Against Women Act of 1994, and the more than 10,000 victim service agencies throughout the United States of America–there are still enduring and emerging challenges for victims of crimes in America.”

About 50 percent of violent crimes are not reported, and only a fraction of victims receive the help they need. There are still ongoing investigations to know and find out more about these victims, how to help them in the best way, and how the victims’ services can be targeted to reach every victim. While adapting to funding cuts, globalization, changing demographics, new types of violent crimes, and the changes (both good and bad) brought by technology. These 21st century new challenges call for bold, new solutions.

The promise and commitment of our Vision 21, will pave the way to the ongoing work with victims during the 2013 National Crime Victims’ Rights Week, in order to transform victims’ services in the 21st century–Office for Victims of Crime, Joye E. Frost, Acting Director

Photo 1: Child Sex Abuse

Photo 2: Elder Fraud

Photo 3: Human Trafficking For Sex


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