Others knew what he was capable of. They witnessed him abuse me, my animals, and neighborhood animals. But, they DID NOT want to get involved.
Why are people so afraid to help someone in a domestic violence situation? The person being abused has no support system, they have to fend for themselves, they have to deal with the emotional abuse, mental abuse, physical abuse and the abuse to their animals. They are trapped in a very dangerous situation, feeling hopeless, caught in trauma bonding
Identity theft and fraud. My signature was forged by him on multiple legal documents.
He conspired with a woman to call and claim she was me to add him onto my personal accounts. They used my social security number to add him without my knowledge.
To this day, he is still committing forgery and fraud, using plausible deniability to get away with it in government agencies. He got caught.
Training officer signatures were forged by him in his training and certification book.
When you know you are in grave danger and others see it too
but it's ignored by law enforcement and the judicial system
They have also been duped by the abuser.
This abuser - stalker has manipulated the system so they are protected and they don't lose their law enforcement credentials and paramedic credentials.
This stalker also carries an EMS radio that he had programmed with law enforcement channels, something EMS personal don't have.
From a blog - Survivors of Malignant Narcissists
While the abuser appears to be calm, charming and likeable, the victim that he or she has psychologically abused and violated over a period of time may appear emotional, erratic or unhinged due to the effects of trauma.
Narcissists and those with antisocial traits learn from a very young age to mimic the emotions they need to fulfill their agendas; they present a very innocent, compelling false mask to the world, duping even the most experienced members of law enforcement and the court systems. This means they can show displays of empathy, remorse, and pity ploys to convince the court systems that they are the innocent party or that they acted out of intentions that were not entirely malicious.
Given that malignant narcissists also build harems of supporters that look up to them and enable their behavior, sometimes even going so far as to carry out their dirty work for them, it is no wonder that they are able to also rely on outside support even when they are exposed for their crimes.
Even Robert Hare, the creator of the Psychopathy Checklist, admits he still gets duped by these types and is no better than any layperson at detecting these predators – and it isn’t difficult to see why. Their mask – what Dr. Stout, author of The Sociopath Next Door calls “the mask of sanity” – is quite believable unless one has been on the receiving end of the abuse. Even so, people continue to enable abusers even after slippings of this mask because they themselves lack the empathy or sufficient knowledge about covert predators required to sympathize with victims.
Some of the best lawyers, detectives, assistant district attorneys, psychologists, and psychiatrists can still fail to identify a covert predator in a case if they are not knowledgeable about personality disorders. They themselves may be deceived by the deliberate malice that is often present in a highly charged case involving a narcissistic abuser and his or her victim.
A narcissistic or antisocial manipulator is likely to have a lifelong habit of evading legal charges by flirting with the law without ‘technically’ overstepping it. Or, they may have access to the best lawyers that enable them to have their charges dropped or expunged from their record after a period of time. After a certain period of time has passed, the record of their previous crimes which could give insight into their predatory patterns might already have been sealed, and their newest victims are unlikely to see their abusers held accountable, especially if the abuse is considered “nonviolent” in the eyes of the law.
What makes this issue even more complex is that the most skilled manipulators can convince others of their capacity for empathy and can blend in quite well with the rest of society, without anyone knowing their true self behind the façade. Research indicates that narcissists, sociopaths, and psychopaths have the cognitive empathy to assess the weaknesses and emotional vulnerabilities of their victims, but that they are unhindered by the affective empathy that would enable them to feel remorse for the way their cruel actions affect others. This is what makes them even more convincing and ultimately, more ruthlessly successful in persuading others than their empathic victims.