Steller column: Tucson priest’s arrest casts doubt on assaults on border agents | Local news

When Abran Tadeo drove his RV up to a Border Patrol checkpoint west of Tucson, it was his third inspection in the last couple of hours.

On that day in December 2016, he and his family were returning to Tucson from a beach trip to Rocky Point and had been inspected at the Lukeville border crossing. They’d also gone through a Border Patrol checkpoint about 20 miles north of the border along Arizona 85. And now they were pulling into another Border Patrol checkpoint near Three Points.

“I drove up to the checkpoint and opened the window to say, ‘We’re U.S. citizens,’” Tadeo told me last week. The agent “insisted on wanting to hear from everyone in the car. I say, ‘We’re all U.S. citizens.’”

When the agents didn’t accept Tadeo’s declaration, the situation started to devolve.

“This is the third time. We’re getting harassed,” Tadeo told the agents. One agent denied that, saying everyone is treated the same.

Soon the situation turned into bickering and confusion. In the end, all seven family members in the RV were detained for hours. Tadeo, 47, and his sister Andrea, 50, were each charged with assault on a federal officer.

These were two among 847 reported assaults on officers of U.S. Customs and Border Protection during the fiscal year that ended Sept. 30. That was a 45 percent increase over the 585 incidents that CBP officers reported in fiscal year 2016. The surge in reported assaults happened at the same time total apprehensions by CBP officers on the Southwest border plunged from 563,204 to 415,191, a 26 percent decrease.

Assaults have continued in Southern Arizona this fiscal year. Border Patrol agents in the Tucson Sector have reported three assaults on officers since Nov. 17, including one in the Baboquivari Mountains that led to an agent shooting a border crosser who had allegedly assaulted another agent and taken his gun.

But Tadeo’s case may point to another factor: Some agents, if not their union or the agency itself, may be overeager to claim assaults.

One of the agents on the scene Dec. 28, Edmundo Lopez, reported that Tadeo “hit the gas,” striking the agent and leaving the agent “in fear for my life.”

It was a compelling story that helped justify a felony charge — except there were four videos of the incident, two from agency cameras and one each taken by Tadeo and his niece Icelia. I’ve watched those two, and both undermine what the agent claim happened.

But for 10 months that evidence didn’t matter, because Andrea and Abran Tadeo were accused of federal felonies, something that could have threatened Abran Tadeo’s career. He needed to explain his arrest to then-Bishop Gerald Kicanas.

But he and his attorney, Barbara Catrillo, prevailed on the bishop to understand — the charges were unfounded and would be dismissed. They were right.

Relatively few prosecutions

For years, the National Border Patrol Council has been arguing that the job agents perform is more dangerous than the public appreciates. They face unexpected dangers working in isolated locations, sometimes with difficult communications.

Even federal prosecutors have been the target of the union’s ire, for not prosecuting enough people accused of assaulting agents.

“If it’s not a slam-dunk case, they don’t want anything to do with it,” Art Del Cueto, the union head in the Tucson Sector, told my colleague Curt Prendergast in October.

If that’s true, it’s not for lack of encouragement on the part of the prosecutors’ boss. U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions said during an April 11 speech in Nogales, “I have directed that all 94 U.S. Attorneys Offices make the prosecution of assault on a federal law enforcement officer — that’s all of you — a top priority. If someone dares to assault one of our folks in the line of duty, they will do federal time for it.”

Still, there were only 54 prosecutions for assault on a federal officer in Arizona in fiscal year 2017, according to the Transactional Records Clearinghouse, which tracks federal criminal cases. And that includes not just Border Patrol agents but federal prison officers, Bureau of Indian Affairs officers, Forest Service rangers and other agencies.

That is a relative handful, as Del Cueto said, but the Tadeos’ case shows there may be a reason.

In a written report, Agent Lopez set up the case against Tadeo by saying that when he arrived at the RV, “I could see that Tadeo was becoming agitated and was displaying pre-assaultive indicators with labored breathing and taking in large amounts of air.”

Lopez wrote that he was standing in front of the passenger-side mirror. “The driver then hit the gas and the RV moved forward. Before I could move out of the way, the passenger side mirror struck my left shoulder. I was in fear for my life thinking the driver’s intent was to run me over.”

The videos, which I viewed at attorney Matt Schmidt’s office, undermine this story. Tadeo declined to release them for publication until he has a chance to show them and talk them over with Tucson’s new bishop, who took office Nov. 29.

The videos do show Lopez standing by the passenger-side mirror, and they show that the RV rocked when Tadeo apparently released his foot’s pressure on the brake. They don’t show any acceleration or significant forward motion. They don’t show the mirror striking Lopez. They don’t show Lopez acting as if he were in fear for his life.

What they show is that agents yelled conflicting commands at Tadeo, and Tadeo said he thought they asked him to drive forward. Then, just as the dispute was escalating, a canine handler said his dog alerted to the vehicle, indicating possible contraband inside.

“No he didn’t,” Tadeo scoffed.

Importantly, the agents then allowed him to get out of the vehicle and walk to the passenger side and try to open the back door there. They didn’t take him down or otherwise treat him like an assault suspect.

And when they said they were going to detain him and started trying to put him in cuffs, Tadeo repeatedly asked why he was being arrested. Lopez responded that they were detaining him because the dog alerted to the car. He didn’t mention any assault.

When Andrea Tadeo got out of the RV, agents were already getting ready to cuff her brother, and she was upset.

“Leave my brother alone,” she said. “What the hell?”

There was bustle in the group as Andrea apparently tried to get between the agents and her brother. At some point she appeared to touch Agent Roosevelt McKnight while trying to move past.

Lopez, in his report, says Andrea Tadeo “attacked” McKnight. The criminal complaint against her says she “pushed Agent McKnight, pulled on Agent McKnight; grabbed Agent McKnight by the shoulders, arms and neck area; and dragged Agent McKnight.”

The video is not completely clear in these moments, and it shows she was hostile, but an attack didn’t happen. She may have grabbed McKnight by a shoulder, which technically could amount to an assault, but most of the rest of that description, especially the alleged dragging of a much larger agent, appears to be an exaggeration.

Nevertheless, McKnight got a week off work for “neck pain” a few days later.

Hard-line rhetoric

The Tadeo incident took place in a transitional political moment. We had a lame-duck president, Barack Obama, in the White House, and Donald Trump was preparing to take office, having won in part by declaring he would take control of the Mexican border by building a wall there.

The National Border Patrol Council endorsed Trump early on and embraced his hard-line rhetoric on the border. Trump repeatedly mentioned its endorsement as he campaigned around the country. Its support bolstered his legitimacy.

I requested an interview with Del Cueto as well as the Tucson Sector’s new chief, Rodolfo Karisch, but they did not accept, and the CBP did not answer a series of questions I sent them last week about assaults on Border Patrol agents.

Although the union and administration have had somewhat different positions on the proposed border wall, they’ve maintained consistency in their rhetorical thrust — painting the U.S.-Mexico borderland as an out-of-control and violent area that needs to be taken back. That’s continued even though apprehensions have plunged so low that in the Tucson Sector last year there was less than one arrest per agent per month.

A tendency to jump at every opportunity to make the border look violent came into view again after a Nov. 18 incident. That night, two Border Patrol agents were found in a culvert alongside Interstate 10 in West Texas with serious head injuries. One agent, Rogelio Martinez, later died of his injuries.

Union officials quickly declared the case a murder.

Del Cueto, who also serves as a national union spokesman, told El Paso TV station KTSM the agents “were out there responding to a sensor, and one agent was murdered. I know people don’t want to jump to conclusions and say stuff, but the reality is you hear the talk about individuals trying to get a better life and enter this country to get a better life, but the reality is they will stop at nothing, including killing a federal agent — including taking someone’s life, which is what happened.”

Trump and other Republican officials, including Rep. Martha McSally of Tucson, quickly echoed the union’s early conclusion, and Trump turned it into an argument for his signature border wall.

Trump tweeted: “Border Patrol Officer killed at Southern Border, another badly hurt. We will seek out and bring to justice those responsible. We will, and must, build the Wall!”

Before investigators had determined what really happened, the agents’ union and their political allies knew what they wanted to be the case. They wanted it to be a murder.

Agents’ claims refuted

Out in Three Points, the agents eventually decided they considered the Tadeo situation to be an assault. Agents took the whole party to the Border Patrol detention facility in Tucson.

When I asked Abran Tadeo about the experience, he started to talk but choked up.

“Oh man, it was rough. I’ve never been arrested before,” he said. “Everybody in the RV was put in a cell. My mom, 77 years old, my sister-in- law, my niece, my two brothers, and of course my sister and I.”

For a while, there was a chance to lie down on the mats provided, Tadeo said, but then more people were brought in overnight, and there was no room. Everyone had to stand up. Eventually, the agents completed their search of the RV after the alleged “hit” by the dog. They found nothing.

While Andrea and Abran Tadeo’s relatives were released after about seven hours in the detention center, the two of them remained until the next afternoon. The terms of their release were typical, but they did impinge on their lives: no alcohol, no guns, required counseling. Tadeo had to drink grape juice instead of wine for his own Communion.

As the case wore on, Tadeo said, he was a candidate for a $30,000-per-year side job with the Veterans Administration, where he was already doing part-time work as a chaplain. He lost that opportunity because of the pending criminal case, he said. The VA also ended his part-time job.

The case lasted 10 months. It endured until defense attorneys Catrillo, who represented Abran Tadeo, and Hugo Reyna, who represented Andrea Tadeo, obtained all the evidence in the case.

Then, on Oct. 16, Reyna and Catrillo each filed motions to dismiss the charges. Reyna’s conclusion: “The graphics and audio in the video are clear and intelligible, and the disclosed evidence unquestionably refutes the allegations made by the Border Patrol agents in this case.”

Catrillo asked that Abran Tadeo’s charges be dismissed because of “outrageous governmental conduct.”

The U.S Attorney’s Office did not fight the request and on Oct. 31 agreed the case should be dismissed, which U.S. District Judge Raner Collins did on Nov. 2.

“If Father Tadeo and his sister didn’t have the films they had, they would have been dead ducks,” Catrillo said.

Now they are preparing a legal claim and will likely file a lawsuit over the arrests. The public may end up paying for the agents’ zeal to show that in the hubbub of those few minutes at the checkpoint, assaults happened.

But the bigger question for the public is if the agents’ exaggerations in the Tadeo incident were an exception, or if the surging number of reported assaults on CBP officers stem from similar embellishments that paint a scary, politically useful picture of the borderlands.

Priest who used to be KKK member apologizes 40 years later

Four decades after a Catholic priest who was once a member of the Ku Klux Klan burned a cross on a black couple’s lawn, he finally wrote them an apology.

The Rev. William Aitcheson told Philip and Barbara Butler he was “blinded by hate and ignorance” when he targeted them in 1977 at their home in College Park, Maryland.

In a letter dated Sept. 8, Aitcheson wrote he rejected those beliefs before he joined the priesthood, but was too ashamed to face the Butlers.

The Washington Post reports that Philip King said during a news conference Friday that he wants to forgive Aitcheson, but is not ready. He said: “I can’t do it yet.”

Aitcheson was sentenced in 1977 to 90 days in jail. He was ordained in 1988.

Cheating, Lies, Lust and Infidelity

As the author of a relationship advice column, I often receive letters from women, sick with worry that their husbands are cheating on them. The cheating itself seems to hurt them deeply, as it indicates a violation of the maritime vows the wife holds dear. However, I believe it's the lying which accompanies the cheating that is the most destructive element in the situation.

Bewildered women who wonder how love could have gone so wrong sometimes became depressed and end up in clinics on antidepressants. Having never planned on dealing with such confusing emotions, most do not know how to express their anger without feeling even more fearful of losing their man. These women do not want to throw away years of marriage or take actions which they feel would make them responsible for the destruction of their family and the ruination of their children's lives. So they swallow their hurt and resignedly accept their husband's cheating.

On the other hand, some women are so devastated by the hurt and so furious that they end the marriage on the spot. Often though, they express later that they have regrets about reacting so quickly and wish they had tried to work things out in maritime counseling.

There are also different types of cheating situations. Some men cheat just once because the opportunity presented itself and they chose to go for it. However, they are appalled at their own behavior and vow NEVER to do anything like that again. Those marriages can usually be saved.

Other men are habitual philanders with no intent of being committed and married on a spiritual level or any other. To these men, marriage is purely a social or financial convenience, something that one does to appease ones family or to appear respectable to superiors on the job.

With infidelity, it is difficult for women to find the middle ground between denial and overreaction. To me, trust is one of the most important ingredients in marriage; then when infidelity or even the suspicion of infidelity rears its ugly head, the trust has been damaged. Sometimes irreparably.

Infidelity is a sign that something is wrong. Admittedly, some men are womenizers and what is wrong with them is that they have issues with commitment and intimidation that they refuse to deal with. These guys escape into a responsibility-free fantasy relationship with other women time after time.

Other men because they are seeking something they feel is missing in their primary relationship – understanding, excitation in bed, a woman that is interesting or challenging to them, etc.

Women often want to know how they can verify their suspicions and find out if their man is cheating. After years of providing advice on this subject, I've narrowed down a list of about a dozen things that often indicate that your man is a cheating man:

  • When he no longer wants sex with you.
  • When he suddenly has to work late and has all kinds of new obligations that take him way from home repeatedly.
  • When he gets mysterious phone calls.
  • When he suddenly needs a cell phone or pager and you are discouraged from ever looking at it.
  • When he arrives home smelling faintly of perfume or another woman's body.
  • When he arrives home and runs straight into the bath or shower.
  • When he has strange hairs on his clothing or in his car.
  • When he gets too nice all of a sudden.
  • When he breaks dates, stands you up, shows up hours late with no reasonable explanation.
  • When he starts to dress differently and / or does or requests wildly different things in bed.
  • When he begins to talk to you or treat you abusively all of a sudden.
  • When he gets cleaned up and shaved to "go fishing."
  • When his established routine changes with no plausible reason.
  • When he becomes suddenly forgetful and you have to tell him everything 3 times!

Keep in mind that some of the behaviors listed above could also indicate drug use, porn or gambling addictions, or a mid-life crisis. However, if you are sure he is cheating, confront him immediately. Do not wait until you catch him in the act with his drawers down! Do not pretend you do not know what is going on either.

The longer you wait, the longer he will keep it up and think that what he is doing is okay. He will become attached to this woman, and he will get the secondary adolescent thrill of getting away with something right under your nose. This thrill is exciting, and often a motivator which keeps men cheating again and again.

Men who cheat frequently say "if she had done something about it – gotten my parents or the priest on my back or threatened me with divorce or disgrace or something before I got so good at lying to her, I would have stopped." Does this mean it is your responsibility to keep him from cheating? Absolutely not! All it means is that he is so out of control that he needs someone to step in and take control of the marriage and family. That person would be you.

So think hard about what exactly you will do if you find proof that your man is cheating, or if he admits to cheating after you confront him. How important is fidelity to you? You'll need to have a very clear idea of ​​what you are dealing with first and what your goals are, then carefully map out a plan of action that may include maritime counseling, a temporary separation, or even a divorce.

But it does not good to seek advice on how to find out if your man is cheating if you are too afraid to actually do anything. Those of you too scared to confront their men, or too weak to fight for your marriage will most likely find yourself hanging on nervously and going along with the program until he gets tired and leaves.

Source by Deborrah Cooper


Two Men Search For A Priest | Season 2 Ep. 9 | THE EXORCIST

Two men search for a priest to kill but walk into a trap.

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Opening an entirely new chapter in the iconic franchise, Season Two of THE EXORCIST premieres Friday, September 29 (9:00 – 10:00 PM PT/ET), where FATHER TOMAS ORTEGA (Alfonso Herrera) and a newly collarless MARCUS KEANE (Ben Daniels) out of Chicago and on the road, searching out evil. Across the Atlantic, FATHER BENNETT (Kurt Egyiawan) attempts to weed out those within the Vatican who have turned against God. Ultimately, Tomas and Marcus are led to ANDREW KIM (John Cho), a former child psychologist who runs a group home for five at-risk foster children on a secluded private island off the coast of Seattle. When one of the children under Andrew’s care is targeted by a powerful force, the two priests head west, setting themselves on a collision course with Hell.

Two Men Search For A Priest | Season 2 Ep. 9 | THE EXORCIST


Baker Priest | This is the Day

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Hearthstone Priest Dungeon Run Boss Xol The Unscathed ~ Hearthstone Kobolds And Catacombs Gameplay

Hearthstone Kobolds And Catacombs Gameplay. Rng and funny moments from the Hearthstone expansion from arena and dungeon and tavern brawl and ranked, deck building, sometimes even getting lucky.


Ouroboros by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0


Ex-priest found guilty of historic 1960 Texas murder as church cover-up allegations persist

For more than five decades, the black-and-white image of Irene Garza has haunted the town of McAllen, Texas, her story painfully recounted again and again.

She was a 25-year-old dark-haired former beauty queen, her high school’s first Latina drum majorette, the first in her family to graduate from college. She was named Miss All South Texas Sweetheart, and worked as a teacher for disadvantaged children.

But at the centre of Garza’s life was her devout Catholic faith. In a letter to a friend in April 1960, she wrote about how she was no longer afraid of death. “You see, I’ve been going to communion and Mass daily and you can’t imagine the courage and faith and happiness it has given me,” she wrote in the letter, according to Texas Monthly.

And so when Holy Week came, the most sacred time of year for Catholics, Garza decided to go to confession.

On the eve of Easter, she drove to the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in McAllen.

She never came home. Two days later, her beige, high-heeled shoe was found inches from the curb near the church. The following Thursday, her body was found floating in an irrigation canal.

An autopsy would later determine she had been beaten, suffocated, and raped while unconscious.

Authorities found few clues and struggled to piece together the moments before her death. But one fact soon became clear. Among the last people to see her was a 27-year-old priest with horn-rimmed glasses – The Reverend John Feit.

The young priest admitted he had heard Irene’s confession that night, in the rectory instead of the confessional. But he denied killing the young woman. The priest avoided criminal charges, decade after decade. As the years passed, witnesses died, detectives changed, and the investigation into Garza’s murder stalled.

More than 57 years later, the murder’s lone suspect has now been found guilty. On Thursday evening, after a six day trial in the Hidalgo County Courthouse in Edinburg, a jury convicted Feit, now an 85-year-old ex-priest, of murdering Garza.

The conviction brings long-awaited closure to one of the oldest cases in the Hidalgo County judicial system, according to the San Antonio Express-News. It is a case that captivated the town and the nation, and one that reaches back to a time long before many clergy abuse cases surfaced to the forefront of public awareness.

But even after Feit’s conviction, questions persist about why it took so long to resolve the case, and whether the church and elected officials tried to cover it up.

In Feit’s trial, prosecutors presented evidence that elected law enforcement officials and church officers suspected that Feit killed Garza, the Associated Press reported. But prosecutors allege the district attorney and church leaders cut a deal to stop the investigation, to protect the reputation of the church.

Most elected officials at the time in Hidalgo County were Catholic, according to the AP, and then-Senator John F. Kennedy, a Catholic from Massachusetts, was running for president that year.

Thomas Doyle, 73, an inactive priest and expert on sexual abuse in the Catholic Church, read in court a letter recovered via subpoena of the Archdiocese of San Antonio and the Diocese of Corpus Christi, according to the McAllen newspaper The Monitor.

The letter, sent between clergy officials in October 1960, expressed concerns that if a priest was charged in Garza’s death, Kennedy’s presidential campaign and the re-election chances of the local Catholic sheriff would be at stake.

The Reverend Joseph Pawlicki, a pastor at a church outside Austin, wrote to The Reverend Lawrence Seidel, the head of the Oblates of Mary Immaculate order to which Feit belonged, insisting he hire a private investigator to find “loopholes” in Feit’s case, the Monitor reported.

The letter and trial testimony provide some clues as to why, for decades, Feit’s case went cold.

In the beginning, shortly after Garza’s death, telling evidence all pointed to Feit. A photo-slide viewer with a handwritten note saying it belonged to Feit was found in the same canal where Garza was found dead.

A priest, The Rev. Joseph O’Brien, an assistant pastor at Feit’s church, said that when a group gathered to drink coffee after midnight mass, he noticed that Feit had scratches on his hands.

Detectives also found out that Feit had been accused of attacking another young woman in a church in a nearby town just weeks before Garza’s death. While she was kneeling at the communion rail, CBS reported, a man matching Feit’s description grabbed her from behind and tried to put a rag over her mouth.

When asked to pick her assailant out of a police lineup, the young woman chose Feit. When he took a polygraph test and denied that he had harmed either Garza or the other woman, the examiner concluded that he was lying. He eventually pleaded no contest and was fined $500.

Despite all this, officials decided the evidence was not strong enough for prosecution. No charges were filed against him for Garza’s murder. Locals wondered whether the church had conspired with the DA’s office or if the elected officials were too afraid to challenge the church.

Then, in April of 2002, the San Antonio police department received a phone call from a former priest in Oklahoma City – Dale Tacheny. He explained that in 1963, he had lived at a Trappist monastery in Missouri and counseled a priest from San Antonio.

“He told me that he had attacked a young woman in a parish on Easter weekend and murdered her,” the caller said, according to Texas Monthly. In a letter, Tacheny identified Feit and recounted how he took the woman to the parish house to hear her confession. After hearing her confession he assaulted, bound and gagged her.

Tacheny said he kept these confessions to himself out of a religious obligation. But decades later, he changed his mind.

The Texas Rangers’ cold-case unit reopened the case, and also interviewed another key witness, O’Brien. But then-Hidalgo County District Attorney Rene Guerra refused to take the evidence to a grand jury, saying it was insufficient, lacking DNA or a confession, the Texas Monthly reported. He was eventually pressured into it but never called the two priests as witnesses. The grand jury declined to indict Feit in 2004 and Father O’Brien died in 2005. Garza’s family began to lose hope that justice would ever come.

Then, in February of last year, Feit – no longer a priest – was arrested in connection with Garza’s killing. He was apprehended in Phoenix, where he lived with his family.

Feit had left the priesthood in 1972, after spending some time at a treatment center for troubled priests in New Mexico, and at monasteries in multiple states. At one point he served as a supervisor charged with clearing priests for assignments to churches. One of the men Feit helped clear for a parish was James Porter, a child molester convicted of assaulting more than 100 victims, the AP reported.

Hidalgo County District Attorney Ricardo Rodriguez’s office presented the case against Feit to the grand jury, which handed down the indictment. Rodriguez campaigned for election in part on a pledge to reopen the Garza murder case, after his predecessor had been unsuccessful at solving it.

Still, the trial ahead was daunting.

“Can Rodriguez win a conviction in a case that is now 56 years old, and whose star witness – Dale Tacheny – is in his eighties?” Pamela Colloff, the Texas Monthly reporter who has reported on the case for years, wrote after the arrest. “It remains to be seen whether justice will finally be served for Irene, or whether Feit… can outrun the clock.”

At trial this week, Tacheny described how Feit had confessed to him that he had murdered a young woman. It wasn’t until years later that he learned that the woman was Garza.

“So I asked Father Feit, why are you here and not in prison?” Tacheny recounted, according to video of the testimony from KRGV. “He said there were three things. Number one, the church helped me, primarily through a priest. Law enforcement helped him. Finally, the seal of confession helped him.”

A childhood friend of Garza’s, Ana Maria Hollingsworth, also testified about a time during Holy Week in 1960 when Garza spoke to her about a new priest at the church, Feit.

“She said ‘it’s not the same going to confession anymore because I don’t get to stay in the confessional. He comes to pull me out and says oh this place isn’t good enough for you, let’s go to the rectory, where you’ll be more comfortable.’ And then they would walk off and go to the rectory,” Hollingsworth said.

The defence lawyers said in closing arguments that there was no actual evidence Feit had the intent to kill or was involved in Garza’s disappearance.

But the lead prosecutor, Assistant District Attorney Michael Garza (no relation to the victim), described Feit during closing arguments as “a wolf in priest’s clothing waiting to attack” who came down to the Rio Grande Valley “to find his prey,” according to The Monitor.

As Feit heard the verdict, his face showed no emotion, videos showed. The now 85-year-old man left the courtroom supporting himself with a walker.

He asked that the jury decide his sentencing, which is scheduled for Friday morning. He could be sentenced to up to 99 years or life imprisonment, according to the AP.

Naomi Sigler, a relative of Garza’s, shed tears as she spoke to reporters after the verdict.

“I just feel like justice has been served,” she said. “I’m sorry, I’m so tired. It’s been such a long, long, long journey.”

The Washington Post


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Watch top 50 news: Priest accuses congress of attack in Gujarat

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Gujarat Priest Campaigning For BJP Attacked 2 Days Before Polls

A priest campaigning for the ruling BJP in Gujarat was attacked last night, two days before parts of the state vote in the first round of assembly elections on Saturday. Swami Bhaktiprasad, a priest of the Swaminarayan Gurukul, was attacked by unknown people.

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