Cindy Moon: ‘I feel like I’m being watched’
- by admin
The first person to tell her of her son’s death was the first to come forward.
On the evening of January 29, 2012, Cindy Moon was visiting her husband, who was a firefighter in San Antonio, Texas.
His daughter had just died of pneumonia and had gone to the hospital.
As Cindy and her husband drove home, Cindy became concerned for her father’s safety and decided to call 911.
Cindy says that as she called the police, she heard her father shout: “Stop, stop!”
“I felt like I was being watched,” she says.
“It was the worst thing I’ve ever felt in my entire life.”
Crisp, wet and shaken, Cindy waited for the police to arrive.
When the officers arrived, Cindy was in tears.
“They said they didn’t know who to ask,” she recalls.
“I said, ‘You’re the only person who knew this was happening.'”
The next morning, Cindy and a few friends went to the coroner’s office.
Cindys family had no idea who was responsible.
She says the police told them it was a case of foul play and that there was no foul play.
But, as the days passed, Cindy’s family learned that the fire was a suicide.
The coroner’s report said that while the cause of death was unknown, there were “strong indications” that the deaths were homicides.
On February 3, the family filed a wrongful death lawsuit against the San Antonio Fire Department, which is investigating the deaths.
They say that they were told that the city’s police department did not investigate the death of their son, which they say “created a false impression that the police did not follow the law and act swiftly in responding to a fire.”
The family has also filed a lawsuit against another fire department in San Diego, California, where the investigation has been taking place.
According to the San Diego Union Tribune, the San Francisco Fire Department was told by a civilian officer that “an individual with a criminal history had been killed in the area.”
“We feel that the family and we are not going to settle with the city,” Cindy says.
“It’s time to stand up and fight.”
Cynthia Moon, a widow, has also come forward, sharing her own story of her father.
In a recent interview with the ABC News’ David Muir, Cindy said: “I feel as if I’m the only one who knows.
It’s not about the police.
It’s about the government.
It should not be the responsibility of the government to protect the innocent.”
Cindies family, which includes her husband and two children, say that the coroner did not respond to their lawsuit.
And, they also believe that the San Jacinto Fire Department did not have enough resources to respond to the situation.
However, a spokesperson for the San Bernadino County District Attorney’s Office said in a statement: We can confirm that the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner of San Antonio did not find evidence of foul or criminal activity in the deaths of Cindy Moon and her daughter, Sarah.
The office also said that the investigation into the death has been closed.
The first person to tell her of her son’s death was the first to come forward. On the evening of January…