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Hammond arson case
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Hammond arson case
Date 2012
Location Harney County, Oregon
Arrest(s) Dwight Lincoln Hammond, Jr., Steven Dwight Hammond

The Hammond arson case was a court case culminating from 20-year-long legal disputes between Harney County, Oregon ranchers Dwight Lincoln Hammond, Jr., 73, his son Steven Dwight Hammond, 46, and federal officials.[1] In 2012, both Hammonds were charged with several counts in relation to two fires in 2001 and 2006, and eventually convicted of two counts of arson on federal land. They were sentenced to time in jail, which they served. In 2015, the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit vacated these sentences because they were shorter than the statutory mandatory minimum. The Ninth Circuit remanded to the district court for resentencing. The district court subsequently re-sentenced both Hammonds to the mandatory minimum of five years in prison, with credit for time served.
By late 2015, the Hammond case had attracted the attention of Ammon and Ryan Bundy, who planned a protest against the re-sentencing, though the Hammonds rejected their assistance.[2][3] However, the protest still went into effect on January 2, 2016, and resulted in the Bundys and associates staging a 40-day armed occupation of the headquarters area of the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge.

EXTRAJUDICIAL ACTIONS TAKEN BY THE CRIMINAL US GOVERNMENT
STALKINGWITH FIRE-Targeting Ranchers

The government is burning rancher's houses down and setting fire to grasslands where the cattle feed. Also, they are setting fire to live cattle and leaving them to burn to death.