Judge Sherra Winesett Public Corruption Cover Up’s « Fraud Fraud Fraud

Judge Sherra Winesett Public Corruption Cover Up’s

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Public Corruption CROOKED Judge Sherra Winesett’s Lee County Court Case No.:08-CA-007214 Cover Up’s,Civil Rights Violations and Fortune Tellers Fraud Con Artist Miriam Pacheco aka “La Madrina Miriam” Co-conspirator’s Maria T. Torres, Marvin Torres, Blanca Rosa Sachtouras committed crimes of Organized Scheme To Defraud, Grand Theft, Mortgage Fraud, and Exploitation of an Elderly/Disabled Person(s) Horrendous Horrific True Real Organized Public Corruption Cover Up Crimes committed by Judge Sherra Winesett.

FORTUNE TELLERS FRAUD Spiritualist Psychic Con Artist MIRIAM PACHECO aka “La Madrina Miriam” Co-conspirator’s Maria T. Torres, Marvin Torres, Blanca Rosa Sachtouras of Botanica 7 Potensias Africanas 3093 Cleveland Ave Fort Myers, Florida 33901 This Botanica is best known for being a one of a kind experience for stealing, robbing, fraudulent misrepresentations, setting up North (Mexico) and Central American Drug Cartels for the F.B.I. to Arrest Drug Dealers who are seeking Spiritual Protection from arrests, and Conspiracy to killing/murdering Elderly/Disabled persons for their MONEY! disablity checks, and Death Insurance Claim of deceased Pedro Garcia a disabled person who was run over by car while in a wheel chair in Lee County Florida. Miriam Pacheco has also filed Multipule Numorious insurance fraud slip and falls cliams. MIRIAM PACHECO who is not even a naturalized Citizen, arrived here in the United States of America on the Fidel Castro’s Mariel Boat Lift from Cuba. 

Fortune tellers defrauded bestselling author of $20 million, feds say

8 charged in alleged $40M Fla fortune-telling scam

Feds charge nine Fort Lauderdale fortune tellers with fraud

3 women charged in Florida with scam to cleanse evil spirits

One victim was told a Rolex watch was needed to remove demons
Associated Press
Posted May 10, 2011 at 6:19 a.m.

FORT LAUDERDALE — Three women are charged in Florida with scamming people out of thousands of dollars by promising to cleanse them of evil spirits.

Federal prosecutors in Fort Lauderdale say 36-year-old Polly Evans, 32-year-old Bridgette Evans, and 22-year-old Olivia Evans are facing federal fraud charges.

Prosecutors say they promised people they could get rid of evil spirits through religious cleansing. One victim was told a Rolex watch was needed to remove demons. Prosecutors say at least $59,000 was scammed from victims in the U.S. and the Caribbean nation of Anguilla.

Bridgette Evans, who is Polly’s sister, is being held without bail in South Florida. Polly and Olivia Evans, who are mother and daughter, were arrested in Texas and will be extradited to Florida.


Psychic Accused Of Tricking Woman Out Of Life Savings click on the link to view

utube video

( Fact) On March 2, 2011 Lee County Sheriff Economic Crimes Unit Sergeant Keith Day Issued A Case No.11-083348 For The Complete Fortune Tellers Fraud Investigation That Florida Investigator Bob Nygaard FEDEXed (Fact) On December 31, 2010 To Captain Ronald Curtis Jr (The Commanding Officer Of The LCSO Economic Crimes Unit) In A Binder Containing Over 200 Pages Of Multiple Felony Fortune Tellers Crimes committed Against me Enzo Vincenzi and (Fact) As well As The Entire Investigation On A Flash Drive.

1.Naples Daily News July 17, 2010 Hotelier Fights to get motel back from healer. 2.The Banner Estero News Press July 21, 2010 Voodoo Rituals Lead To Property Dispute Enzo Vincenzi was awarded $99,500 after judge ruled in his favor. 3.The Daily News December 28, 2010 Estero man still seeks to regain Fort Myers Motel Real Estate Property Owner Enzo Vincenzi has agreed with Quirino Vincenzi Leone Mason Contracting., Inc. to press criminal charges against Fortune Teller Fraudulent Spiritualist Voodoo Miriam Pacheco, New York/ Florida State Private Investigator Nygaard has determined that Miriam Pacheco and others co-conspirators have in fact committed the crimes of Fortune Tellers Organized Scheme to Defraud, Grand Theft, and Exploitation, the outrageous mental, emotional, and financial devastation that has been knowling, intentionally and deliberately inflicted against me Enzo Vincenzi by this evil demonic fraudulent Santeria Africana Voodoo Fraudulent Fortune Teller Practitioner Swindler con artists Miriam Pacheco is immeasurably.

FORT MYERS — It sounds like a bad TV movie. A sick Lee County hotelier worried about his finances and stomach problems looked in the Yellow Pages under herbs, found the Botanica 7 Potensias Africanas shop in Fort Myers, then sought treatment and help. On that day in October 2007, Enzo Vincenzi, 43, now of Estero, paid the owner, Miriam Pacheco, $50 and the “Santeria Africana” Fortune adviser and healer warned he was in grave danger.

Pacheco, who calls herself Madrina Miriam (godmother Miriam), warned only she could help. Over weeks and months, there were ritualistic ceremonies involving a dead bird, a sacrificed rooster, liquid potions, prayers and chants by Pacheco, her Santerian “god-daughter,” Maria Teresa Torres, and another god-daughter. In the end, Pacheco took Vincenzi to a Fort Myers lawyer, and Vincenzi signed documents that Pacheco prepared, signing away his motel. Those are the allegations in a lawsuit Vincenzi and Sabal Oasis Inn filed in Lee Circuit Court against Pacheco, 57, and Torres, 43. “It was a very bizarre case,” Naples attorney Michael D. Randolph, who filed a related lawsuit against Pacheco and Torres, said of Vincenzi’s allegations.

But attorney Joseph Hoffman, who represented Pacheco and Torres, just considers it a case involving a language barrier: Vincenzi speaks English, while Pacheco and Torres only speak Spanish. “I’ve had weirder cases,” Hoffman said. “I’m not saying this was plain vanilla. But it’s a property dispute. That’s all it was.” His clients have denied allegations of ritualistic ceremonies, fraud or coercing Vincenzi into turning over his motel.

On Thursday, Lee Circuit Judge Sherra Winesett signed an order for partial summary judgment, for $37,000 that a Lee circuit jury awarded Vincenzi in April for intentional infliction of emotional stress.
Vincenzi, who ended up marrying Torres’ daughter, was involuntarily committed to a psychiatric hospital under the state’s Baker Act months after the rituals, due to the loss of his motel and fears that Pacheco’s predictions of doom, his poisoning and death would come true. His wife, Cinthya, testified against her mother and Pacheco, as did others who said Pacheco scammed them. The jury also awarded Vincenzi $99,500 for the loss of his 13-room motel and attached home, finding fraudulent misrepresentation by Pacheco and Torres.

But Pacheco doesn’t have $99,000 and Vincenzi’s attorney, Bradley Lang of Naples, is working on a rescission of deed so Vincenzi can get his motel back. “Returning the motel is ‘equitable relief’ and only the judge can do that,” Lang said after the brief hearing. “The jury can only award monetary damages.” A rescission of deed is designed to make everyone involved whole, a domino effect that returns all parties back to the way each started. In the other case, attorney Randolph has $250,000 that Pacheco obtained through a loan to pay his client, Leone Mason Contracting Inc., which is owned by Vincenzi’s father. He’d had the motel’s original mortgage, sued Pacheco and Torres for payment after the transfer, and they defaulted.

“If you have a car that you bought, you give it back to the dealer and the dealer gives it back to the manufacturer and the manufacturer gives it back to the smelter,” Randolph said, explaining a rescission. “You either choose damages or you choose rescission.” Randolph would return the $250,000 to Pacheco, who would give it to her lender. Pacheco and Torres and their families would vacate the motel, then Vincenzi would get it back. A hearing on the deed rescission hasn’t yet been scheduled. “We’re waiting to see if my client can come up with the money,” Hoffman said.

“Money is tight now.” Vincenzi is hopeful. “They made me homeless,” Vincenzi said after the hearing, adding that he’s unemployed and faces nearly $20,000 in medical bills. “They traumatized me, I ended up in the hospital, I’m drowning in debt — and they’re still in my house.” Depositions show Pacheco, of Cuba, and Torres, who is from Honduras, have elementary school educations. They work at the motel and Pacheco’s store, which sells saint statues, candles, herbs for spiritual baths, and other items for spiritual ceremonies, voodoo and Palo, an Afro-Cuban religion also known as Reglas de Congo. Pacheco denied doing voodoo or Palo, saying her son wrote that when he set up her website:

http://botanica7potencias.com/ After the lawsuits were filed, there were allegations back and forth and restraining orders. “They made up an incident report and three weeks later, when I was in court, they have me arrested and claim I assaulted them,” Vincenzi said. “The day we were supposed to go to trial on this, they dropped it. The judge warned them. He saw right through the whole thing.” Torres, however, was convicted of battery on Vincenzi and resisting arrest after a Lee County deputy saw Torres hit Vincenzi. Vincenzi also filed complaints to alert state and federal agencies about the real estate fraud.

He’s reported the Fort Myers attorney who handled the deed transfer to The Florida Bar, two real estate brokers and an accountant to the Division of Business and Professional Regulation, and mailed letters to the state Attorney General, the U.S. Attorney, the FBI and others. The original lawsuit filed by Vincenzi’s prior attorney, Andrew Epstein of Fort Myers, details the unusual case: Pacheco cautioned Vincenzi he was in danger of demonic spirits, the devil, and said the hotel’s prior owners had buried the devil. He was in grave danger, faced IRS problems and she claimed prostitutes worked at his motel. She said she could help by becoming his Santeria Africana godmother.

At a card reading and St. Lazarus ritualistic ceremony, she warned he was a “walking dead man” and his housekeeper was poisoning his food. “During the course of the ceremony, Pacheco killed a bird and passed it over Vincenzi’s stomach while praying and chanting, which she claimed would heal his stomach ailments,” the lawsuit says. “Pacheco also covered Vincenzi’s eyes, made him drink an unidentified liquid and laid her hands on him — all of which she claimed would help heal him.” A week later, she sacrificed a rooster, saying it would protect him from the motel’s former owners, who were trying to kill him. She told him to pay her $500 so he could move into the home she shared with Torres. He remained there, confined to a bed, for about two months as she and Torres served as spiritual advisers. She took him to a beach and performed a “Queen of the Seas” ceremony, chanting and praying over him as he lay in the sand.

She urged him to see her attorney, who could help with legal problems she predicted. She coerced him into transferring the property, promising to save him from demonic spirits and attempts on his life. She took him to her attorney and Vincenzi signed deeds Pacheco prepared, transferring the motel to her and Torres without cost. He lost his Jaguar, pickup truck, motorboat and possessions after she evicted him; they deny taking his vehicles. A former client used to picket Pacheco’s store, claiming she was defrauded, and evidence Lang obtained shows this wasn’t the only time Pacheco was accused of fraud. An attorney for Devoe Pontiac in Bonita Springs successfully fought a worker’s compensation claim she’d filed under her married name, Miriam Engstrom.

An insurance database turned up many fraudulent slip and falls, injuries, a stroke and accidents she’d filed claims for against four employers from 2001 to April 2003; insurers denied them. Documents show she settled a slip-and-fall hernia case against Walmart for about $56,000 and got $8,000 for a 2001 motor vehicle claim. That insurer later found she’d had two other auto claims in 1998 and 1999, and had sought benefits for an alleged 1995 industrial accident — although she claimed to have only worked as a housekeeper and had no prior auto claims.

Mystical rites tied to Surge

$25,000.00 CASH REWARD for any information leading to the ARREST and Conviction of Blanca Rosa Sachtouras by

“There’s a voodoo man on each block,” she said.”it’s a lot of fakes- a lot people abusing other people.” I Enzo Vincenzi state for the record (Fact) Miriam Pacheco aka “La Madrina Miriam” is one of the Worst Fraudulent Santeria Africanas Voodoo Spiritualist Fortune Tellers Criminal Con Artist Fakes in Lee County Florida.

Stand Up Against Criminal Public Corruption Injustices In Lee County “My Fight Is Your Fight For Justice”!!!
For more information about Foreclosure Crisis go to the links below

Foreclosure crisis: Fed-up judges dismissing cases, giving homes back to homeowners, and boldly accusing bank lawyers of “fraud upon the court.”

To know more about Lee County Florida Public Corruption Fortune Tellers Cover Ups, Crooked Politicians and Judge Sherra Winesett Public Corruptions Fortune Tellers cover ups and criminal conspiracies and the violations of (Fact) Enzo Vincenzi’s (Home Florida State Homestead and Real Estate Property) Civil, State, and Federal Rights In The Circuit of The 20th Judicial Circuit In and For Lee County, Florida with Mortgage Broker David Cooksey, Robert O’Siller, attorney Ryan W. Owen, attorney Michael David Randolph, attorney Thomas Heidkamp and Miriam Pacheco aka “La Madrina Miriam” Fraudulent Spiritualist Fortune Teller Con Artist
Visit www.leecountyconspiracy.net

“Stand Up Against Criminal Public Corruption Injustices In Lee County “My Fight Is Your Fight For Justice”!!!”


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