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World The Canadian police have apologized for accidentally disposing of a woman's burnt body after mistaking her for a charred mannequin

10:00  30 july  2021
10:00  30 july  2021 Source:   insider.com

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Canadian authorities toss woman ’ s burnt body in dumpster after mistaking it for mannequin . Cops at the scene of a suspicious brush fire in Quebec last week mistook a woman ’ s burnt body for a mannequin and placed it in a police station dumpster. Officials in the town of Sherbrooke, just north of Vermont, apologized for the embarrassing mistake Thursday and explained that police and firefighters were somehow duped by a bystander, according to the CBC.

A CANADIAN woman ' s charred remains were thrown away by firefighters who mistook what was left of her body as a mannequin . The incident occurred just after 10AM on Friday when firefighters received a call of a brush fire behind a factory street on Quebec's Cabana Way area. When they arrived, firefighters were told by witnesses they saw someone setting fire to a silicone mannequin . Moments later, police arrived at the scene and spoke with firefighters to put the supposed mannequin in a police department container away from public view.

The Canadian police has apologized to the family of an unnamed woman for accidentally depositing her burned remains in a dumpster. avid_creative © Provided by INSIDER The Canadian police has apologized to the family of an unnamed woman for accidentally depositing her burned remains in a dumpster. avid_creative
  • Canadian authorities in Quebec have apologized to the family of a deceased woman for accidentally disposing of her body in a dumpster.
  • First responders mistook her charred remains for a silicon mannequin.
  • The cops realized their mistake after the woman's partner filed a missing persons report.
  • Visit Insider's homepage for more stories.

The law enforcement agencies in Quebec, Canada, have apologized to the family of a deceased woman for accidentally disposing of her burnt remains in a Dumpster.

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Firefighters and police officers in Sherbrooke, Que. placed the burnt body of a woman into a waste container, thinking that it was a mannequin , according to Radio- Canada . On July 23, employees at a baking factory alerted emergency crews about smoke coming from a nearby wooded area and a mannequin that was on fire. Firefighters and police officers arrived, the fire was extinguished and, believing that they were indeed dealing with a mannequin or a life-sized doll, they determined that the best way to dispose of it would be to put it in the dumpster at the police station. A few hours later, a

Firefighters and police in Sherbrooke, Quebec. placed the burnt body of a woman in a trash can, thinking it was a model, according to Radio- Canada . On July 23, workers at a bakery factory alerted emergency crews to smoke from a nearby wooded area and a burning dummy. Previously, on July 23, Sherbrooke police told Radio- Canada that agents had been deployed at the corner of Roy and Cabana streets in connection with the report of a missing person. The ministry declined to comment further at the time.

The incident happened on July 23, when a team of firefighters in Sherbrooke, Quebec, were responding to a report of a mannequin that had caught fire. They found what they thought was a silicon dummy in a wooded area.

"When they arrived, witnesses declared that someone had lit a silicone mannequin on fire," said Sherbrooke police chief Danny McConnell to Canadian news outlet CBC Canada.

McConnell said that the fire and police departments decided that the mannequin should be disposed of in a container at the Sherbrooke police department. But they received a call four hours later at around 2.15 p.m., from a man who said that his partner was missing.

The police officers then tracked the missing woman's cellphone signal to her car, which was parked near the site of the fire. McConnell told the press that the body was then retrieved from the container and identified.

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A woman also can be seen outside, handcuffed and restrained from behind by officers. Police told the French-language Journal de Montreal that they were acting on a “citizen' s complaint,” when they faced off with the occupants of the home after they refused to receive a notice and voluntarily end their gathering. Six officers were involved in the fracas. Fines for violating the gathering ban are ,546 (CAD) per person. Quebec Premier Francois Legault previously had said people would be allowed to gather in groups of as many as 10 from December 24-27 if they self-quarantined for one week before

— Quebec's coroner's office is investigating after police and firefighters allegedly mistook a woman ' s body for a mannequin and threw her remains into a dumpster. McConnell says police received a call four hours later from a man reporting his wife missing, adding that they used a signal from the missing woman ' s cellphone to find her car, which was parked near the blaze behind the factory. He says investigators took a look inside the dumpster that evening and discovered the remains of the missing woman .


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"We are obviously sorry about this situation, and rest assured the family is being advised about every key detail of this investigation," McConnell said. "Our hearts are with the family, her partner, and the kids in this very tragic situation."

CBC Canada spoke to Robert Nicholson, an anatomical pathologist at the Granby Hospital in the Eastern Townships, who said it was not "unreasonable" for someone to mistake a burned person for a singed mannequin. He explained that this is because severely burned people lose all the water contained in their bodies.

"If somebody is a burn victim and most of the water is gone, then there is nothing but the results of the burn. It doesn't look like a normal person, and it doesn't feel like a normal person," Nicholson said.

Montreal media outlet CTV News reported that the Canadian authorities are investigating the unnatural death.

Sherbrooke fire chief Stephane Simoneau told CTV that he would personally take on the responsibility to determine what occurred.

"We will shine a light on these events over the next few weeks," he said.

Read the original article on Insider

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