(uptempo bass guitar music) Kimberly Rees. Good morning, your honor. Good morning, Kimberly. Kimberly, you have a parking ticket and a red light violation. The red light violation is on Westminster and Mann. Yes. Okay. Probably a right-hand turn without stopping. Yes. Do you recall this at all? To be honest with you, I’m not sure if I probably came to fully stop, looking at all the other prior videos. I probably did one of those rolling turns. I did want to come and appear on May 17 to my original hearing for it, but I missed it due to my brother passing away on May 11th, and me taking foster care of my niece, which was his daughter. So time’s been like kind of tough since then, for me to get it to be able to appear again. And the parking ticket that I received was actually outside of the place of my work, 148 (beep) Street, and I didn’t receive the orange envelope that you initially get on the windshield. I got the thing in the mail. And I actually misplaced that as well, too. Just ’cause with everything going on, and I also lost my uncle two weeks after losing my brother, and again, my niece is in my foster care, so it’s been kind of tough for me. I’m not gonna lie. How old was your brother when he passed away? 39. And he has children? He had two daughters. His youngest was 10, is in my foster care right now. And how old is the other one? She’s 22. Okay, so she’s self-supporting. Yeah. You have any other siblings. Do I? Yes, I have four other siblings. Well, I think you’ve been going through some tough times. Yeah. I just want you to know that, when we go through tough times sometimes we get this feeling of lonesomeness. We think we’re alone. We think the world is turning and you know, I call it being in the clothes dryer. You know, you can’t sort of get a grip and the thing keeps turning and you’re turning with it. There are an awful lot of real decent people out there, in the world who are looking to help other people. And we have a situation with many people who have an opportunity to view the proceedings of this court and voluntarily, without any, I don’t encourage anyone to do this. But voluntarily, they send in donations for me to use my discretion. And today, I have a check for $100 from someone who is from Canada. Last name is Graham. And also from another woman from Morgantown, West Virgina, who says, “Please don’t even use my name.” And she sent in $25. And they both said, “We want someone who really “needs some help to be the beneficiary of this.” They’re not looking for any publicity, they’re just doing it out of the goodness of their heart. So I’m gonna use those two checks for your violation and it’s not gonna cost you anything. This will not go on your driving record. I appreciate it. I just want you to understand, it’s one thing just for people to pat you on the back, but there are an awful lot of people who really, really care. And they’re not looking for publicity. Right. And we care, as well. Thank you. Good luck, God love you. Thank you. Here’s the bad news: It’s $125. Here’s the good news: You don’t have to pay it. Thank you, I appreciate it. Good luck, good luck to you. Thank you, take care. I would like to express our sincere sympathy to Kimberly for the loss of her brother. As I mentioned, there can be great loneliness associated with grief. Many of us don’t know what to say when someone has lost their loved one. We worry we’ll say the wrong thing, so we say nothing at all. Or we tell ourselves that people need space, when we’re really just avoiding our own feelings. If you know someone who is grieving, please reach out to them. It’s okay not to have all the right words. No one has all the answers. Just let them know that you are there for them. As our old Swedish proverb says so well, “A true friend doubles our joy and divides our grief.” Good luck, Kimberly. Yasmine Aldera. Good morning, your honor. Good Morning. Yasmine, you have two parking tickets and two school zone violations. What do you want to tell me about the school zone violations? First of all your honor, I don’t even remember if it was me or my daughter driving on the school zones. I know there’s no excuses for that at all. Where is she? She’s in school right now. How old is she? 17. What school does she go to? Excuse me? What school does she go to? Mount Pleasant High School. She’s in high school. Yes. Okay. So I know there’s no excuses, you know, for school zones at all. You know, I’m very apologize about those. Very, very apologize about it. And also, the one $20 parking ticket, that day my mom got sick at Miriam Hospital. So I have to go to the hospital in the morning. I’m gonna dismiss the ticket at the hospital. Yeah. But here’s what I don’t understand, okay? Your daughter goes to Mount Pleasant High School. Yes sir. Okay. That’s in the west end of town. Hm-hm. All right. About one, two, three. About three or four miles east is another school called Hope High School. All right. You daughter was speeding 3:00 in the afternoon on the other end of town, when she should have been in school. And she was also speeding at 10:30 in the morning when she was outside Thurbers Avenue at a middle school. So either she’s bucking school or I don’t know what she’s doing. These are during school days. Yeah, it’s like I’m saying, your honor. I don’t wanna say it was her. You know, I was just– Well, you just told me it was her a minute ago. No, no, no. I told you that I’m not sure if it was her or me driving that day. Oh, it was you! ‘Cause she use my– No, you came here threw your daughter under the bus. (laughs) ‘Cause she use my car sometimes, you know your honor. Oh, I see. Yeah. I think it was you. (laughs) I think it was you outside Hope Street. You know what your honor, I just want to mention this, it’s so funny. I was here back in 2017 for my son’s parking tickets, you know, and speeding and stuff. And I didn’t know, I didn’t find out like after a couple of months ago, people starting calling me, “Oh my god, you famous! “You on TV with Judge Frank Carpio!” My kid is not a good kid, because we have to follow the rules. Doesn’t matter– I think he’s a good kid. He got a parking ticket, give him a break. No, I cancel it already, your honor. It’s right here. When you here before, you cancel the registration. I did. ‘Cause he had one ticket, right? Yeah, I did cancel the registration. You remember now. I remember you. Yes. You came here today blaming your daughter. It wasn’t her, it was you. So you gonna cancel your own registration now? (laughs) All right, it’s gonna cost you $50. Get out of here. Thank you, your honor. May the Lord keep blessing you. You are a very great person and sorry for dealing with people that don’t follow the rules. Like you. Like me, yes. Thank you. 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