Category: Winter Solstice



One day on Earth, the Kennedy Roses and its long stemming branches were fire-torched while the front door had been scorched burning off the wood varnish; the porch door white paint started to crack and peel off from the heat impact of a human pyromaniac wielding a flame burning fire torch at the corner of 502 South Westmore-Meyers and Washington Boulevard in District 5, one block southeast from St. Pius X Catholic Church in the Village of Lombard, York Township, Illinois 60148-3028 USA.

The Lombard arsonist walked with a fire torch burning anything that caught its human eyes. The sensation lilacs by the wooden picket fence had already bloomed for Lilac Time and became permanently damaged by the flame hitting torch. The lilacs stopped blooming ever after the fire torch terrorist scorched its branches in the Village of Lombard, DuPage County, Illinois USA.

The day the Lombard fire-torch terrorist walked along Westmore-Meyers Road in the Lilac Town, all neighbors and the community were in terror in District 5.

For some obvious heinous hate reason, the Lombard pyromaniac ended his fire vengeance at the corner of 502 S. Westmore-Meyers Road and Washington Boulevard by the private real estate property of Mr. Roberto Hung, his daughter and son-in-law who had served in the USS Platte Fire Prevention Squad aboard the oil-refueling Navy transporter based in Norfolk, Virginia USA.

The Lombard fire-torch arsonist was an international terrorist targetting resident homeowners who were working all day, away from home, like Mr. Roberto Hung, his daughter, and son-in-law.

Mr. Roberto Hung and surviving family have all been Illinois Victims of Heinous Hate Crimes in District 5, York Township, DuPage County, Illinois 60148-3028 USA. These Lombard resident homeowners have not yet been compensated nor restituted for Lombard criminal disaster damages and losses as Victims of International Terrorism and Heinous Hate Crimes after purchasing private Lombard real estate property in DuPage County, Illinois USA.


Abuse of Human Rights in Housing Under The Law in the Village of Lombard, DuPage County, Illinois USA

According to the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights, International human rights law recognizes everyone’s right to an adequate standard of living, including adequate housing. Despite the central place of this right within the global legal system, well over a billion people are not adequately housed. Millions around the world live in life- or health-threatening conditions, in overcrowded slums and informal settlements, or in other conditions which do not uphold their human rights and their dignity.

Further millions are forcibly evicted, or threatened with forced eviction, from their homes every year.

Adequate housing was recognized as part of the right to an adequate standard of living in the 1948 Universal Declaration of Human Rights and in the 1966 International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights. Other international human rights treaties have since recognized or referred to the right to adequate housing or some elements of it, such as the protection of one’s home and privacy.

The right to adequate housing is relevant to all States, as they have all ratified at least one international treaty referring to adequate housing and committed themselves to protecting the right to adequate housing through international declarations, plans of action or conference outcome documents. Several constitutions protect the right to adequate housing or outline the State’s general responsibility to ensure adequate housing and living conditions for all. Courts from various legal systems have also adjudicated cases related to its enjoyment, covering, for instance, forced evictions, tenant protection, discrimination in the housing sphere or access to basic housing-related services.

Increased international attention has also been paid to the right to adequate housing, including by human rights treaty bodies, regional human rights mechanisms and the Commission on Human Rights (now

replaced by the Human Rights Council), which created the mandate of “Special Rapporteur on adequate housing as a component of the right to an adequate standard of living” in 2000. These initiatives have helped to clarify the scope and content of the right to adequate housing.

This Fact Sheet starts by explaining what the right to adequate housing is, illustrates what it means for specific individuals and groups, and then elaborates upon States’ related obligations. It concludes with an overview of national, regional and international accountability and monitoring mechanisms.

2

This joint OHCHR/UN-Habitat Fact Sheet is the second in a series of joint publications by the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights with other United Nations partners to focus on economic, social and cultural rights. The first was the Fact Sheet on the Right to Health, issued jointly with the World Health Organization, and a joint fact sheet with the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations on the right to food is forthcoming.

3

I. WHAT IS THE RIGHT TO ADEQUATE HOUSING?

A. Key aspects of the right to adequate housing

The United Nations Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights has underlined that the right to adequate housing should not be interpreted narrowly. Rather, it should be seen as the right to live somewhere in security, peace and dignity. The characteristics of the right to adequate

housing are clarified mainly in the Committee’s general comments No. 4 (1991) on the right to adequate housing and No. 7 (1997) on forced evictions.1

• The right to adequate housing contains freedoms. These freedoms include:

 Protection against forced evictions and the arbitrary destruction

and demolition of one’s home;

 The right to be free from arbitrary interference with one’s home,

privacy and family; and

 The right to choose one’s residence, to determine where to live

and to freedom of movement.

• The right to adequate housing contains entitlements. These

entitlements include:

 Security of tenure;

 Housing, land and property restitution;

 Equal and non-discriminatory access to adequate housing;

 Participation in housing-related decision-making at the national

and community levels.

• Adequate housing must provide more than four walls and a

roof. A number of conditions must be met before particular forms

of shelter can be considered to constitute “adequate housing.”

These elements are just as fundamental as the basic supply and

availability of housing. For housing to be adequate, it must, at a

minimum, meet the following criteria:

1 General comments are adopted by the treaty bodies based on their monitoring experience.

They offer expert guidance to States on their obligations arising under a particular treaty.

4

Security of tenure: housing is not adequate if its occupants do

not have a degree of tenure security which guarantees legal

protection against forced evictions, harassment and other

threats.

Availability of services, materials, facilities and infrastructure:

housing is not adequate if its occupants do not have safe drinking

water, adequate sanitation, energy for cooking, heating, lighting,

food storage or refuse disposal.

Affordability: housing is not adequate if its cost threatens or

compromises the occupants’ enjoyment of other human rights.

Habitability: housing is not adequate if it does not guarantee

physical safety or provide adequate space, as well as protection

against the cold, damp, heat, rain, wind, other threats to health

and structural hazards.

Accessibility: housing is not adequate if the specific needs of

disadvantaged and marginalized groups are not taken into

account.

Location: housing is not adequate if it is cut off from employment

opportunities, health-care services, schools, childcare centres

and other social facilities, or if located in polluted or dangerous

areas.

Cultural adequacy: housing is not adequate if it does not respect

and take into account the expression of cultural identity.

• Protection against forced evictions. Protection against forced

evictions is a key element of the right to adequate housing and is

closely linked to security of tenure.

Forced evictions are defined as the “permanent or temporary

removal against their will of individuals, families and/or communities

from the homes and/or land which they occupy, without the

provision of, and access to, appropriate forms of legal or other

protection.”2 According to the United Nations Human Settlements

Programme (UN-Habitat), at least 2 million people in the world are

forcibly evicted every year, while millions are threatened with forced

evictions.3

2 General comment 7, which goes on to note that “the prohibition on forced evictions

does not, however, apply to evictions carried out by force in accordance with the law

and in conformity with the provisions of the International Covenants on Human Rights”

(para. 4).

3 UN-Habitat, Global Report on Human Settlements 2007: Enhancing Urban Safety and

Security (Nairobi, 2007).

5

Forced evictions are carried out in a variety of circumstances and for

a variety of reasons, for instance, to make way for development and

infrastructure projects, urban redevelopment or city beautification,

or prestigious international events, as a result of conflicts over land

rights, armed conflicts or societal patterns of discrimination. Forced

evictions tend to be violent and disproportionately affect the poor,

who often suffer further human rights violations as a result. In

many instances, forced evictions compound the problem they were

ostensibly aimed at solving.

Regardless of their cause, forced evictions may be considered a

gross violation of human rights and a prima facie violation of the

right to adequate housing. Large-scale evictions can in general be

justified only in the most exceptional circumstances and only if they

take place in accordance with the relevant principles of international

law.

Safeguards in the case of evictions

If eviction may be justifiable, because the tenant persistently fails

to pay rent or damages the property without reasonable cause,

the State must ensure that it is carried out in a lawful, reasonable

and proportional manner, and in accordance with international

law. Effective legal recourses and remedies should be available to

those who are evicted, including adequate compensation for any

real or personal property affected by the eviction. Evictions should

not result in individuals becoming homeless or vulnerable to further

human rights violations.

In general, international human rights law requires Governments

to explore all feasible alternatives before carrying out any eviction,

so as to avoid, or at least minimize, the need to use force. When

evictions are carried out as a last resort, those affected must be

afforded effective procedural guarantees, which may have a

deterrent effect on planned evictions. These include:

 An opportunity for genuine consultation;

 Adequate and reasonable notice;

 Availability of information on the proposed eviction in reasonable

time;

 Presence of Government officials or their representatives during

an eviction;

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 Proper identification of persons carrying out the eviction;

 Prohibition on carrying out evictions in bad weather or at night;

 Availability of legal remedies;

 Availability of legal aid to those in need to be able to seek judicial

redress.

Other international human rights treaties that recognize the right

to adequate housing

• The 1951 Convention Relating to the Status of Refugees (art. 21)

• The International Labour Organization’s 1962 Convention No. 117 concerning

Basic Aims and Standards of Social Policy (art. 5 (2))

• The 1965 International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of

Racial Discrimination (art. 5 (e)(iii))

• The 1966 International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (art. 17)

• The 1979 Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination

against Women (arts. 14 (2) and 15 (2))

• The 1989 Convention on the Rights of the Child (arts. 16 (1) and

27 (3))

• The International Labour Organization’s 1989 Convention No. 169 concerning

Indigenous and Tribal Peoples in Independent Countries (arts.

14, 16 and 17)

• The 1990 International Convention on the Protection of the Rights of All

Migrant Workers and Members of Their Families (art. 43 (1)(d))

• The 2006 Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (arts. 9

and 28)


The Lombard Police and Fire Department have been responsible for the crimes committed at the Estate of Roberto Hung and Family while the Lombard resident homeowners were at work, travelling, or out-of-town in DuPage County, Illinois, out-of-state or abroad. Consequently, the Village of Lombard has the obligation to compensate and pay the Hung Family for all the damages and losses to the Estate of Roberto Hung and Family in Illinois, USA. The Hung Family members have been Lombard resident homeowners at 502 S. Westmore Avenue and Washington Blvd. in DuPage County. The Hung Family has purchased two (2) Lombard homes during 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, and 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, and 2011 in York Township, Illinois, USA.

For the last nineteen years, the Family of Mr. Roberto Hung, resident Lombard homeowners and U.S. citizens at 502 S. Westmore-Meyers Road and Washington Blvd. have been Victims of Heinous Hate Crime Caused by the Village of Lombard and DuPage County, Illinois, United States of America because they purchased two (2) Lombard Real Estate properties and paid cash for their homes, near St. Pius X Catholic Church and School at 1025 East Madison St. and Westmore-Meyers Road in the Village of Lombard, DuPage County, Illinois, United States of America.

THE VILLAGE OF LOMBARD HAS TO PAY THE HUNG FAMILY FOR DAMAGES AND LOSSES TO THE ESTATE OF ROBERTO HUNG AND FAMILY MEMBERS ABUSED AS VICTIMS OF CRIMES SET UP BY THE LOMBARD POLICE AND FIRE DEPARTMENT IN DUPAGE COUNTY ILLINOIS USA.Consulting Media Arts Communications©2012 Gardenia Hung.

All Rights Reserved.
1993-2008 DAMAGES AND LOSSES AT THE HUNG FAMILY REAL ESTATE AT

502 SOUTH WESTMORE-MEYERS ROAD, LOMBARD, DUPAGE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 60148-3028

OVERVIEW REPORT BY GARDENIA C. HUNG, M.A.

DAUGHTER OF THE LATE MR. ROBERTO HUNG, J.D.

I. BRICK BUNGALOW HOUSE WITH 3-LEVELS: 1ST FLOOR, 2ND FLOOR, BASEMENT, GARAGE

A. FIRST FLOOR.- FOYER/LOBBY FRONT.- DAMAGED DOOR LOCK,SHUT

1. CEILING PANELS STAINED, CRACKED

2. GLASS WINDOW PANES, 6TH WINDOW SOUTH, CRACKED GLASS

8TH WINDOW SOUTH, CRACKED GLASS

3. DOOR BELL IS BROKEN

4. DOOR KNOB IS BROKEN, FORCED

5. DOOR PANEL, STAINED BY FORCED ENTRY

6. DOOR LOCK/KNOB IS BROKEN, FORCED

7. FRONT STEPS, CHIPPED CONCRETE

8. BRICK BASE NEEDS TUCKPOINTING

B. LIVING ROOM.- 25-GALLON AQUARIUM, DEAD FISH, POISONED CLOROX

1. FLOOR-DRILLED HOLE BY UNAUTHORIZED CABLE CONTRACTOR

2. SOUTH WALL SEEPAGE, PEELING PAINT, CRACKED WALLS

3. SOUTH WALL DAMAGE TO ELECTRICAL WIRING SYSTEM

4. CEILING CRACKED PEELING PAINT CAUSED BY WEATHER EXPOSURE, MOISTURE, WINTERSTORMS

C. DINING ROOM

1. CEILING BULGING TILES, FALLING TILES ON THE WEST CORNER

2. WINDOW GLASS BULLET HOLE, UPPER LEFT GLASS PANE, CRACKED

GLASS WINDOW PANE

3. CARPETING.- WALL-TO-WALL DAMAGE

D. MASTER BEDROOM

1. COLLAPSED CEILING OVER TEAK QUEEN-SIZE BEDROOM SET, VANITY

(2) CHEST OF DRAWERS, (2) NIGHT STAND TABLES, (2) LAMPS

2. WALLS DAMAGED BY MOLD, MILDEW, WATER SEEPAGE

3. CARPETING WALL-TO-WALL DAMAGED

E. CORRIDOR

1. FLOOR WARPED WOODEN PLANKS TO BE REPLACED

2. CARPETING WALL-TO-WALL DAMAGED

3. CEILING GYPSUM COLLAPSED, CRACKED

4. ELECTRICAL WIRING SYSTEM DAMAGED BY WATER SEEPAGE

F. BATHROOM

1. CEILING COLLAPSED WHEN PLUMPING PIPES AND FIXTURES BURST

DUE TO EXCESSIVE WATER PRESSURE UNGAUGED BY THE LOMBARD

WATER DEPARTMENT AND PUBLIC WORKS

2. CEILING WOODEN STRUCTURE DAMAGED BY WATER SEEPAGE

3. PLUMBING PIPES AND FIXTURES DAMAGED

G. GUEST BEDROOM (SOUTHWEST FACING BACKYARD) STUDY

1. CLOSET IS DAMAGED BY PLUMBING PIPES BURSTING DUE TO

UNGAUGED WATER PRESSURE

2. WATER SEEPAGE IN CLOSET ACCESS TO PLUMBING PIPES SHARED BY

THE BATHROOM AND THE BASEMENT LEVELS.

G. STOLEN CLOTHING, BOOKS, FAMILY PHOTOGRAPHS, DOCUMENTS

U.S. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR FILES BELONGING TO GARDENIA C. HUNG

H. KITCHEN

1. SINK PLUMBING PIPES ARE TURNED OFF

2. FLOOR TILES ARE CRACKED, WATER-LOGGED, TO BE REPLACED

3. CEILING PAINT CRACKED, PEELING

4. REFRIGERATOR IS DAMAGED

5. DISHWATER IS DAMAGED

6. DISHES ARE BROKEN

I. BASEMENT

1. PLUMBING PIPES BURST DUE TO UNGAUGED WATER PRESSURE

2. COLLAPSED CEILING, CRACKED, EXPOSED PIPES, MOLD, MILDEW

3. WATER SEEPAGE, HUMIDITY, MOLD, MILDEW

4. WALLS CRACKED, PEELING PAINT

5. GLASS VENTS CLOSED/OPEN SCREENS BROKEN, TO BE REPLACED

6. (2) REFRIGERATORS DAMAGED – VERTICAL UPRIGHT/HALF FRIDGE

7. POOL TABLE GREEN MAT IS DAMAGED

8. BAR DAMAGED DUE TO COLLAPSED CEILING, MOLD, MILDEW

9. WASHING MACHINE IS DAMAGED

10. HEATING FURNACE SYSTEM/AIR CONDITIONING IS DAMAGED

11. STORAGE ROOM, BOOK SHELVES, STOLEN BOOKS BY INTRUDERS

12. STORAGE ROOM INSULATION TO BE REPLACED, FINISHED

13. LAUNDRY ROOM, CEILING FIXTURE PANEL CRACKED, BROKEN

14. CEILING PANEL PULLED DOWN

15. WALL PAINT CRACKED, PEELING

J. BACK PORCH.- INTRUDERS USED A HEAT TORCH ON PAINT BEHIND DOOR
CRACKED WOODEN BEAM BY THE WINDOW

1. CEILING LEAKAGE ON RAINY DAYS

2. LIGHT FIXTURE AND ELECTRICAL SYSTEM IS WATER DAMAGED

3. DOOR BELL IS BROKEN, FORCED, PULLED OUT BY INTRUDERS

4. DOOR BELL WIRING IS PULLED OUT

5. DOOR SCREEN IS DAMAGED, INSIDE, OUTSIDE, TORN OFF FROM HINGES, DROPPED OFF, TO BE REPLACED

6. PORCH DOOR IS DAMAGED, CRACKED PAINT, PEELING TO BE REPLACED

7. GLASS DOOR KNOBS DAMAGES TO BE REPLACED

II. SECOND FLOOR

1. STAIRS, STEPS.- WOODEN, WATER STAINED, GLASS DOOR KNOB IS

DAMAGED, BROKEN

2. WALLS, CEILING PAINT CRACKED, PEELING

3. STORAGE ROOM INSULATION IS DAMAGED BY INTRUDERS TO BE

REPLACED AND REFINISHED

A. STUDY/HALF BEDROOM

1. PAINT CRACKED, PEELING

2. DAMAGED TO PROFESSIONAL COMPUTER PC EQUIPMENT, STOLEN

CD-ROM DRIVE. STOLEN DOCUMENTS FROM MR. ROBERTO HUNG

B. BEDROOM

1. CLOSED IS DAMAGED BY WATER SEEPAGE, MOLD, MILDEW,

CRACKED WALL

2. CEILING LIGHT FIXTURE CRACKED AND BROKEN GLASS OVER BED

C. KITCHEN

1. CEILING CRACKED AND PAINT PEELING CAUSED BY HEAT TORCH USED BY INTRUDERS, TRESPASSERS AND UNAUTHORIZED ENTRIES

D. PANTRY, TO BE RESTORED, REMODELED, REPAINTED, REFINISHED

1. PANTRY CEILING PAINT CRACKED, PEELING, MOLD, MILDEW

2. PANTRY STORAGE DOOR CRACKED, MOLD, MILDEW, REPLACE

E. BATHROOM, PLUMBING PIPE FIXTURES BURST FROM 2ND TO 1ST FLOOR

PAINT CRACKED, PEELING, TO BE RESTORED, REMODELED, REDONE

F. LIVING ROOM FURNITURE STAINED AND DAMAGED

1. CEILING CRACKING, FISSURE UNDER ROOFING STRESS

2. WALL RETAIN HUMIDITY, MOLD, MILDEW

III. GARAGE

1. GARAGE DOOR OPENER IS BROKEN, DAMAGED, SEARS BRAND

2. REPLACE GARAGE DOOR

3. LAWN MOWER IS DAMAGED, BROKEN POWER STRING

4. ALUMINUM SIDING POST (LEFT) IS CRACKED, BROKEN

5. WOODEN-FRAME STRUCTURE IS DAMAGED BY HUMIDITY

6. CONDUIT FOR ELECTRICAL WIRING WAS PULLED DOWN

7. DAMAGE TO NINE (9) MOTORIZED AUTO VEHICLES, CARS, SUV, MOTORCYCLE, LAWN MOWER, ETC.

8. NEW ROOFING FOR GARAGE TO MATCH THE HOUSE IN AGED REDWOOD SHINGLES

IV. BACKYARD

1. ROOFING DAMAGE TO ROOFING SHINGLES, WOODEN STRUCTURE, WIRING, GUTTERS, DUCTWORK

2. T.V. ANTENNA FOR COMMUNICATIONS KNOCKED DOWN BY CABLE CONTRACTOR HIRED BY THE VILLAGE OF LOMBARD AND UNAUTHORIZED BY THE HUNG FAMILY OR G.C. HUNG

3. SIDE ROOFING DAMAGE

4. FENCE DAMAGED BY EVA AND JOHN CARPENTER & SONS, AS WELL AS BY INTRUDERS, TRESPASSERS JUMPING THE FENCING POSTS WHICH ARE DAMAGED AND SPLINTERED BY SBC TELEPHONE COMPANY AND OTHER INTRUDERS AND CRIMINALS

5. FENCE POSTS ARE BROKEN, SPLINTERED, KNOCKET OUT, KICKED IN

6. GRASS LAWN TRAMPLED, FLOWER BED BORDERS DAMAGED

LOMBARD DAMAGES & LOSSES TO HUNG FAMILY REAL ESTATE PROPERTY, ASSETS, AUTOMOBILES, MOTORIZED EQUIPMENT, ETC. FROM 1993-2007

MEMO OVERVIEW FROM GARDENIA C. HUNG, M.A.

TYPED ON TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 2006, 10:55:35 AM


 “Whatever you can do or dream, you can begin it.  Boldness has genius, power and magic in it.”–von Goethe

     At Midnight, I remembered to observe and follow the old tradition of the Twelve Grapes which are to be eaten one at a time marking the hours leading to 12:00 o’clock sharp, followed by a sparkling grape juice, sipped slowly while recollecting the year’s end, coming to mind all at once, at the prospect of another one.  The New Year of Our Lord Two Thousand and Twelve (2012) marks Anniversaries and Celebrations with Hopes for Peace, Justice, Equity, and Fairness tempered with Love, Joy, Meditation, Reflection, Foresights and Insights into the new millennium.

     While I visited the public library, I came across a quote from Gloria Steinam scripted on the wall:  “The Future Depends Entirely on What Each of Us Does Everyday.”

      In the New Year 2012, I have set out Twelve Resolutions as a Lombard resident homeowner, Illinois Victim of Heinous Hate Crimes in York Township, DuPage County, U.S.A.:

  1. To protect my personal Civil Rights and Human Rights in the State of Illinois as a Lombard resident homeowner in District 5.
  2. To stop being a Lombard Victim of Heinous Hate Crimes.
  3. To investigate the reasons why I have been singled out as a Lombard resident homeowner for Abuse of Civil Rights and Human Rights in Housing Under The Law in the Village of Lombard.
  4. To identify my Mother who has been sequestered by medical staff, friends, and other relatives for the last six (6) years, since January 12, 2006.
  5. To contact Nathan Scott Wittler whom has been estranged since 2001.
  6. To uphold the Enforceable Illinois Victims’ Rights Act  under the Constitution.
  7. To enforce the Constitution of the State of Illinois, Article I, Bill of Rights, Section 8.1 for Crime Victims’ Rights, Section 12 Right To Remedy and Justice with the National Victims’ Constitutional Amendment  for Illinois Enforceable Victims’ Rights Act.
  8. To obtain Compensation and Restitution as a Lombard Resident Homeowner who has become an Illinois Victim of Crimes in District 5, York Township, DuPage County, U.S.A.
  9. To set out new personal, professional, and financial goals in the New Year 2012 with high hopes for the future.
  10. To maintain personal relationships with others, family, relatives, friends, and associates.
  11. To keep a healthy diet, balanced nutrition, and daily exercise during the year.
  12. To pray for peace, justice, equity, and fairness for myself and all others in 2012.

 


On a Winter Solstice evening, during the longest night in December 21, 1996, I had already returned to my Lombard family home from Berlin, Germany after attending an international conference for Language and the Media at the InterContinental Hotel on Alexanderplatz. My Father had arrived home from working at Dominick’s Food Store in Oakbrook Terrace. My Father, Mr. Roberto Hung, wanted to give me his Christmas Gift, a personal check for my Brother and Mother, $100.00 dollars, and also for Nathan S. Wittler and myself four days before Christmas Day in 1996…

The New Year’s Resolution I Have Kept During 2011 is Reflected in My Personal Testimonial Account About My Father, Mr. Roberto Hung, Juris Doctor, Lombard Resident Homeowner, Taxpayer, Father, Husband, Employee at Dominick’s Food Store in Oakbrook Terrace, The Pampered Chef in Addison, Felt-Products Inc. in Skokie, Illinois Victim of Heinous Hate Crimes in the Village of Lombard, District 5, York Township, DuPage County, Illinois 60148-3028, in the State of Illinois, United States of America.

A Personal Testimonial Account About Mr. Roberto Hung, Juris Doctor, Lombard Resident Homeowner, Taxpayer, Father, Husband, Employee at Dominick’s Food Store in Oakbrook Terrace, The Pampered Chef in Addison, Felt-Products Inc. in Skokie, Illinois Victim of Heinous Hate Crimes in the Village of Lombard, District 5, York Township, DuPage County, Illinois 60148-3028, in the State of Illinois, United States of America.

On Winter Solstice, December 21-22, 1996, I was teaching, translating and interpreting until 9:30 p.m. when I returned to my Lombard home, to find my Father, Mr. Roberto Hung, who had also returned from working at the Dominick’s Food Store in Oakbrook Terrace in the evening. My Father wanted to talk to me about Christmas Gifts for December 1996 when he gave me personal checks for my Brother and Mother, my husband Nathan and myself, including another check for the Lombard Fire Department in the amount of $25.00 donation for the Holiday Fund. Afterwards, Mr. Roberto Hung went upstairs to make his late dinner…

Needless to say, I spent an entire “blue holiday” Christmas Day during 1996 at Advocate Good Samaritan Hospital while the neurosurgeon operated on my Father, Mr. Roberto Hung who suffered from a severe traumatic brain injury with an aneurysm after he was hit with a blunt object on the head  by a Lombard intruder unbeknown to my Father upstairs on the second floor, while he was at home eating salmon during dinnertime upstairs on a winter solstice night.  My Father, Mr. Roberto Hung went into a deep comatose state which lasted close to one and a half to two months at Good Samaritan Hospital in Downers Grove, DuPage County, Illinois.  December 1996 was the saddest “blue holiday”…and two years thereafter, my Father, Mr. Roberto Hung was attacked again during his sleep at Vencor Northlake Hospital by medical staff who killed him while he was asleep in the morning.

Throughout the year 2011, I have kept the New Year’s Resolution to remember my late Father Mr. Roberto Hung who was abused, throttled and murdered at Vencor Northlake Hospital by Respiratory Therapist Ben Aguilar,  around 7 a.m. on June 18, 1998–before Father’s Day.

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