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Bad Idea Jeans: Dallas Mom Makes Daughter Film Group Sex

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HVnews

By HVnews
August 11, 2011 at 12:58 pm



The field for “Mother of the Year 2011” continues to grow with solid candidates.

Early leaders for the 2011 award include the Connecticut woman who forced her four-year-old boy to chug beer while her 10-month-old tested positive for cocaine, the woman who brawled on the NYC subway while her baby strolled out of the car on onto the platform, and the New Orleans matron who left her 20-month-old son in a parked car along with the dead body of her friend while she passed out with a lighter and spoon in a gas station bathroom. And just this week the latest contender, a Kansas woman, urged her 12-year-old son to throw a brick at another boy’s head.

The latest entry into the ironic race comes courtesy of Dallas, Texas, where a mother gave her six-year-old daughter a video camera and, instead of telling her to film stupid cat videos or her day at the zoo (or any number of things little girls should do with a video camera), this woman had her daughter “repeatedly videotape her having group sex,” the AP reports.

According to police records, the 24-year-old woman is charged with indecency with a child by exposure, a third-degree felony punishable by up to 10 years in prison and a $10,000 fine. The woman, who was arrested Saturday, was in jail Tuesday on a $50,000 bond.

The names of those involved have not been released to protect the identity of the daughter.

The¬†Dallas Morning News reported Tuesday the police went to the woman’s apartment acting on a tip. The mother has since told police her daughter used a cellphone to videotape three separate incidents involving six men, the newspaper reported.

A public defender listed in court documents as the woman’s court-appointed attorney did not immediately return a phone call seeking comment.

Marissa Gonzales, a spokeswoman for the state’s Child Protective Services agency, said the 6-year-old was immediately placed in foster care after her mother’s arrest.

“Physically, she’s fine,” Gonzales said. “But in any situation like this, where a child could need therapy, we will certainly work with (the child).”

The agency has launched its own investigation to determine whether the girl was the subject of abuse, she said.

Child Protective Services will hold a hearing to determine if the little girl has any family members that could possible care for her, rather than send her into “the system.” Oddly, when the girl was first born, CPS investigated the mother to determine if she was neglecting her daughter. That case was closed after the investigation determined there was insignificant evidence of abuse or neglect.

Six years to discover that evidence is better than never discovering that evidence.

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