Ten blocks from the capital of California in Sacramento, a homeless man walked into Jerry Brown’s mansion. The homeless man said he figured the sanctuary state politician was “an open-door policy kind of guy.”
The California Highway Patrol said 51-year-old Steven Seeley was arrested April 19 and treated at a hospital for cuts he received while breaking a window to get out of the home in downtown Sacramento, located about 10 blocks from the Capitol.
In an interview with KCRA-TV on Sunday, Seeley claimed he heard what sounded like a large cat roaring nearby, and ran into an unlocked side door. “I was looking for the security staff, but I didn’t see anybody,” he told the Sacramento Bee newspaper. “I thought the governor was in trouble, I thought he was in danger of being attacked by the wild animals, so I walked in. I yelled ‘Jerry!'”
Seeley also says he has never been officially diagnosed with any kind of mental illness, but he does have delusions once in a while, so he could be a little confused about the events. The 51-year-old also claims to be an almost daily methamphetamine user and sleeps inside a shuttered hotel located across the street from the governor’s mansion.
According to Fox News, once inside, Seeley told KCRA he hid in a closet after hearing growling again, and then jumped out a window into the fenced-in yard and fled. He then cut his arm climbing back over the fence and was taken by a Good Samaritan to a local hospital, where he was later arrested by police.
— kcranews (@kcranews) April 29, 2018
Jerry Brown was not home at the time of Seeley’s break-in but California First Lady Anne Gust Brown was upstairs. “The safety of the first family continues to be our top priority and enhanced security measures remain in place,” CHP spokeswoman Fran Clader told the Associated Press.
California’s homeless population of more than 130,000 people is now about 25 percent of the nationwide total, and cleaning up after the surging group is getting costly. Costs have crossed the $10 million mark in 2016-17, according to the state’s department of transportation. High taxes and regulations on the housing industry are making it difficult for people to get by in the democrat’s paradise.
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