And so when Jane went to the police last year, alleging her uncle had molested her on a family camping trip when she was 15, she expected swift results — an arrest, charges and, she hoped, a chance to testify against him.Instead, an investigation led by Osoyoos RCMP and assisted by Abbotsford police has been closed without anyone questioning her uncle.Through her attorney, Danley told the FBI she had no idea he planned to commit violence against anyone. More than a decade ago, he pleaded guilty to sexual exploitation of an underage girl.
The homeowner then went to the front door and opened it, finding a person wearing dark clothing trying to break in.
Jane first told her story to Mounties in Osoyoos, where the alleged assault happened, but both she and her uncle live in Abbotsford.
And so, the Osoyoos RCMP asked Abbotsford police to arrest and question Jane's uncle — standard protocol, according to Simon Fraser University criminologist Rob Gordon.
That’s what happened in this event and the law saved an innocent victim." Oklahoma law supports both the Castle Doctrine and "Stand Your Ground" laws.
Both of these laws refer to a person's right to self defense and legal authority to use lethal force against the threat of violence.