South Dakota AG claims that the victim of his clash wanted to die


Andrew Haller / Getty

Andrew Haller / Getty

Sioux Falls, South Dakota —South Dakota Attorney General Jason Lawnsborg Claims the man he overrun and killed —Allegedly while scrolling his phone On the highway at night — I wanted to die.

State Supreme Lawyer Alleges Victims in Court Document Filed Friday Joe Bova He may have been depressed and committed suicide and threw himself in front of a car when he returned home from a Republican event on September 12.

Timothy J, a lawyer at Ravnsborg. Rensch is seeking a court order to force healthcare providers to publish Boever’s psychiatric or psychological records “for disclaimer of suicidal ideation.”

Filing said Boever’s cousin Barnabas Nemec said that Boever was “recognized as an alcoholic with a gloomy, depressive muscle that no one else I’ve ever known.” I quote that there is.

Nemeck said in December 2019 that if Boever killed himself, he would be hit by a car and kill him.

“I think Joe was very confident and threw himself into the road of a speeding car and committed suicide,” Nemeck reportedly said.

Nemek’s brothers Nick and Victor disagree with it. They told The Daily Beast that Boever had previously had low menstruation but did not appear to be depressed at the time of his death.

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Victor Nemeck said he boarded Boever after Hoover’s pickups ran off freeway 14 hours before the fatal accident and showed no signs of drinking. Victor said he didn’t know why Boever, who worked for him and became his best friend, ran off the road and hit a big round hay bale. According to Victor, he may have had a cigarette paper.

Victor said he looked around Boever’s house again that night and the next day after dropping him, but found that alcohol was absent.

Meanwhile, Nick Nemek said he was wondering how Barnabas Nemek knew so much about Bobber’s state of mind.

“Barnabas lives in the suburbs of Detroit, Michigan,” Nick said. “I don’t know how he was able to observe something and make a decision.”

He said he called Barnava after the submission of Loansborg and confirmed that he would email those comments to Emily Sobel, a lawyer in Hyde County who is indicting the case.

At the time of his death, Boever was leaving his wife and experiencing a rough patch. According to new court filings, he was seeking help with mental problems and was using the anxiolytic drug lorazepam. A bottle was found on his pickup truck and contained only 12 tablets. Just a day ago I was full of orders for 90 tablets.

Boever’s autopsy revealed that “his system contained far more lorazepam (190 ng / ml) than the therapeutic dose.” The document states that this may have caused suicidal ideation.

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According to court documents, Ravsnborg is seeking medical records from many medical facilities, including the South Dakota Human Service Center in Yankton, which Boever had committed before his death.

Ravnsborg has been charged with three minor offenses and will be sentenced to up to 30 days in prison and a $ 500 fine each if convicted in a trial scheduled to begin on August 26.

According to officials, he was using his cell phone a few seconds before the crash and attacked Boever while a 55-year-old Highmore man was walking on the shoulder of the road. An investigator interviewed Ravnsborg said Boever’s face passed through the windshield and his glasses were found in the car.

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In his filing, Ravsnborg proposes another crash scenario.

“The road and shoulder evidence examined by law enforcement the day after Boever’s death was different from the previous night due to wind, continuous vehicle movement, and Ravnsborg vehicle movement by law enforcement. It was provisional.

“Nevertheless, bolts remained on the roadway while the grass on the shoulders was sprayed with debris of paint,” he said. “This is consistent with the impact Ravnsborg vehicles and Boever have on the road, not the shoulders.”

Former state legislator Nick Nemeck, who personally investigated the case and was a family spokesman, is convinced that Boever was not suicide.

“Joe was on the shoulder of the road,” he said. “So I think it shows that he wasn’t trying to jump in front of the car.”

Lone’s Borg disobeyed Republican Governor Kristi Noem’s call for resignation. The first impeachment trial in state history began this spring, but was subsequently suspended until the criminal trial was completed.

For more information, see The Daily Beast.

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