I am during woman pap smears teens
Doctor Kamal Maraghi, 74, faces complaints for three separate incidents that former patients say took place in, and The woman, now in her late 20s, broke down on multiple occasions throughout her testimony as Maraghi sat across the small conference room from her, taking notes. The patient said she met with Maraghi at Polyclinique Masson in Rosemont for an afternoon appointment.
The woman - thought to be based in the US - revealed on Reddit how she was mortified after having an "obvious and leg shaking orgasm" as the gynaecologist examined her.
||I'm 29 years old
|Eyes: ||Misty hazel green|
|What is my body features: ||My figure features is skinny|
|My piercing: ||None|
In a unusual courtroom demonstration that caused some jurors to squirm in their seats, a Half Moon Bay physician accused of sexually fondling patients defended himself yesterday by showing his diagnostic techniques.
The display used a fully clothed assistant on an examining table to show how Dr. Richard B. Dye collected vaginal Pap smears. The procedure, normally performed in private, left some jurors grimacing in discomfort. Several held their hands to their faces and huddled down in their seats as the procedure continued. Defense attorneys say that Dye's patients who accuse him of sexual misbehavior during examinations may simply have misunderstood normal medical procedure, a defense that led to yesterday's display.
The year-old doctor is on trial for seven felony counts of penetration using a foreign object, one count of oral copulation, as well as misdemeanor charges of sexual battery stemming from complaints made by four women. If proved, each felony count carries a possible eight-year prison sentence.
The case has pitted some members of the Half Moon Bay immigrant community against one another. Dye's ardent supporters, including dozens of patients, say his arrest in January unfairly cost a woefully underserved population a beloved -- and affordable -- physician.
His opponents -- including San Mateo County Deputy District Attorney Sean Gallagher and the women who accused him -- assert that Dye violated his position of trust for sexual gratification, knowing that the victims were too afraid of being deported to go to police.
Yesterday, a makeshift examining room -- equipped with a paper-covered examining table, stirrups, a speculum and KY Jelly -- was set up in the middle of Superior Court Judge Thomas Smith 's courtroom in Redwood City so that Dye could demonstrate to jurors his technique in performing Pap smears. Nibia Nava, a medical assistant at Dye's Media Luna Clinica for the past two years and a registered nurse in Mexico, climbed atop the vinyl-covered table and spread her legs as the doctor knelt down on one knee to illustrate the cancer-detecting procedure.
Nava and other staff members employed by Dye testified that they never witnessed any improper behavior by the doctor during gynecological examinations. Dye, who since has practiced medicine at the tiny clinic at Kelly St. Nava told the court that many of Dye's patients, because of their limited English, religious beliefs and cultural barriers, often do not understand the treatment that Dye offers.
When asked by defense attorney William Johnston if Dye treated the four alleged victims any differently from his other patients, Nava testified, "No. He was always very careful with them.
Half Moon Bay police fielded the first complaint against Dye in Octoberbut they said the patient was too scared to testify because she had entered the country illegally. Three months later, a second woman contacted police at the urging of a nurse at another health clinic. Since then, other patients have said that Dye touched them improperly during exams, according to authorities.
In court on Tuesday, prosecutors played jurors a taped statement taken soon after Dye was arrested. In it, the physician admitted causing some patients to have orgasms as they underwent pelvic exams in his coastal clinic.
On the tape, Dye went on to say that none of his patients specifically asked for him to bring them to orgasm but that he sensed it through "visual" clues: patients shutting their eyes, resting on their backs on the table or spreading their legs wider than usual.
The physician denied to investigators that he took advantage of his patients.