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Oracle exec accused of slapping guard in Parkland gate house

A Parkland, Florida, gentleman faces a felony theft demand soon after police say he slapped a protection guard manning the booth of the gated neighborhood in which he lives previously this month.

A online video of the incident posted Monday on Parkland Converse, a neighborhood on line news web page, demonstrates the man, Joaquin Fagundo, 46, become indignant at the guard mainly because of the time he took processing data from his driver’s license to verify he lives in the group.

The incident, initially claimed by Parkland Communicate above the weekend, occurred at 1:20 a.m. Jan. 4 at the guardhouse at Lago Way.

In the movie, Fagundo and his spouse are seen pulling up to the gate. His spouse, who was driving, fingers the guard Fagundo’s license. The guard will take the ID and closes the sliding glass doorway.

Following about a minute and 30 seconds, Fagundo’s wife, Ester Barsali, states, “It does not consider that extensive to scan somebody’s ID, sir.”

Then, Fagundo will get out of the auto, opens up the sliding glass doorway and requires his license back again.

“I bought my toddler in the motor vehicle. It’s 1:30 in the morning. I’ve been working for 12 hours. I require my f—ing license back again,” he stated.

According to his LinkedIn account, Fagundo is a vice president with tech giant Oracle Corp.’s South Florida workplaces.

The Broward Sheriff’s Office arrest report states the pair entered the guardhouse and demanded the guard hand them Fagundo’s license. The guard complied, then shut the door.

Fagundo then came back inside of and strike the guard with an open palm to the back again of his head, creating his experience to smack into the glass window, in accordance to the report. The effects triggered a bruise on the guard’s brow, deputies stated.

“The previously mentioned steps were fully commited from the victim’s will with the intent to trigger hurt to the victim,” the arresting deputy wrote in the report.

Deputies arrested Fagundo the future day on a demand of burglary with assault or battery. He was released Jan. 6 following submitting 10% of his $10,000 bond.

Fagundo’s lawyer, Adam Harmelin, who could not immediately be arrived at for comment Monday, entered a prepared plea of not responsible the similar working day.

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David Goodhue covers the Florida Keys and South Florida for and the Miami Herald. Before signing up for the Herald, he lined Congress, the Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Electricity in Washington, D.C. He is a graduate of the University of Delaware.