DR. CALVIN DAY INNOCENT VIA NEW EVIDENCE AND NEW REVELATIONS:
MICHAEL MCCRUM & SCOTT MCCRUM REPRESENT DR. CALVIN DAY
New exculpatory evidence and new exculpatory revelations concerning Dr. Calvin Day make a compelling argument for Dr. Day’s innocence. New evidence and new revelations unearthed by Michael McCrum
via subpoenas were recently submitted to the Texas Medical Board (TMB) by Attorney Ann Comerio via a letter and eleven associated Exhibits. Copies of Comerrio's letter and the associated Exhibits are posted on this website (i.e., http://www.drcalvindayisinnocent.com).
Additional information can be found at http://www.opposingviews.com/i/society/new-evidence-and-revelations-aim-vindicate-dr-calvin-day.
Herein is a summary of Comerio’s transmittal to the TMB
CORRECTIONS TO PRIOR MEDIA REPORTS: THE TRUTH
are facts that correct prior media reports:
Dr. Day is still a “Medical Doctor”
Dr. Day never
lost his M.D. degree despite the misconception caused by a San Antonio Express News article that referred to Dr. Day as an “ex-doctor”.
Dr. Day never lost
his Texas Medical license
Dr. Day still has his Texas Medical license albeit “temporarily suspended” pending the outcome of his legal case.
Dr. Day has NO conviction
Dr. Day’s current status is that he is still presumed innocent and he is keenly awaiting
his opportunity to prove his innocence at a FAIR trial.
MICHAEL MCCRUM AND SCOTT MCCRUM WILL REPRESENT
DR. DAY AT HIS 1/22/2015 TRIAL:
EVIDENCE OF PERJURY BY THE ACCUSER
Currently Dr. Day is scheduled to go to trial on 01/22/2015 for
charges filed by an Imitator soon after Dr. Day was arrested on 01/27/2011. Yet, the evidence shows that it is the Imitator who should be going to trial instead on charges of perjury. The evidence against the Imitator includes the following:
- The medical assistant who was in the room on the day of the allegation swore that she was in the exam room the entire time and that nothing happened.
- This Imitator said that Dr. Day telephoned her 3 to 4 times after the
alleged event but there are no such calls in any of the telephone records.
- This Imitator initially told police in a recorded telephone conversation that the alleged “finger assault” occurred at the beginning of the visit
and that she then stayed for a procedure afterwards. “Oops, that doesn’t sound believable” she must have thought to herself because the very next day she changed the order of events in her statement to police, and moved the alleged assault
to the end of the office visit.
- This Imitator could not remember the date or even the year that the alleged assault was supposed to have occurred. Yet, if she had truly been the subject of such an act, she would know the date and
time down to the hour and minute of the alleged event.
- This Imitator admitted that she returned to see Dr. Day after the alleged event, something that she would not have done if her story were true.
this Imitator fabricated her testimony, but unless the prosecutor decides to dismiss the charges on the basis of this new evidence and these new revelations, Dr. Day’s trial versus the Imitator will begin 01/22/2015. Attorneys Michael McCrum and Scott
McCrum will defend Dr. Day.
STATEMENT OF INNOCENCE BY DR. CALVIN DAY
“I abhor men who force themselves on women; I am innocent
of the allegations and deny the accusations, which are based solely on words without any DNA or physical evidence whatsoever”, said Dr. Calvin Day. Dr. Day went on to say “To accuse me of sexual assault or even sexual impropriety is like
accusing Bill Gates or Donald Trump of holding up convenience stores. As implied by this analogy, the accusations are absurd and most implausible because 1) I was content, ergo without the temptation or desire to commit such an act, and 2) as a practical matter,
I would not have committed nor did I commit such acts because doing so would have jeopardized my successful livelihood.”
A REVIEW OF THE EVIDENCE AGAINST THE PERSONAL TRAINER WHO STARTED
To understand the truth about Dr. Day’s case, it is helpful to review the sordid chain of events that began when a 46 year old personal trainer fabricated a sexual assault allegation against
Dr. Day. This fabricated allegation then cascaded into the “manufacturing” of additional complainants. Although it has taken some time, enough evidence has now accumulated against the personal trainer to conclusively show that she was untruthful
and perhaps there is now enough evidence to indict her for perjury. Herein is a summary of the evidence against the personal trainer.
- This is a he-said-she-said case with no other witnesses and with no DNA evidence.
- The personal trainer waited 10 days to call police and did not go immediately to authorities as one would expect. This 10 day delay is particularly significant given the following three considerations:The personal trainer destroyed DNA evidence
that would have exonerated Dr. Day.The personal trainer destroyed DNA evidence that would have exonerated Dr. Day.
- she had no obstacles to deter her from making an immediate complaint,
- she had no inhibition to contact police as evidenced
by at least 14 prior calls to police, and
- she had achieved a level of experience and maturity that is inconsistent with reticence to immediately report such an alleged act (i.e., 46 year old twice divorced mother of two).
personal trainer destroyed DNA evidence that would have exonerated Dr. Day.
- Dr. Day voluntarily took and easily passed a polygraph on 12/12/2010.
- The personal trainer had least three apparent motives for fabricating
a sexual assault allegation.
- The personal trainer has numerous “red flags” in her prior behavioral patterns that are apparently consistent with a sexual assault allegation fabricator.
- Eye witnesses
testified that the personal trainer admitted that she made untruthful statements in her testimony before the Texas Medical Board.
- Eye witnesses testified that the personal trainer sought an agreement from Dr. Day not to file a civil
suit against her for her prior untruthful testimony.
- There are multiple substantive inconsistencies in the personal trainer’s statements and testimonies.
- The personal trainer is a part time amateur
actress and has won at least one acting award.
The sequence of events and more details of the evidence are discussed below.
PERSONAL TRAINER APPARENTLY MISTOOK DR. DAY’S INTENDED JOKE AS AN INSULT
On Tuesday August 31, 2010, a 46 year old personal trainer filed sexual assault charges against Dr. Calvin Day alleging that
ten days earlier on 8/22/2010 that he had sexually assaulted her with his finger(s) after she had had a Sunday morning Botox treatment. In truth and contrary to what the personal trainer said, the real reason that she went to Dr. Day’s office that Sunday
morning was to meet with Dr. Day at her request to discuss her proposition that Dr. Day become a personal training client of hers. This 46 year old personal trainer, who had been a Dr. Day patient since 2003, had expressed an interest in having Dr. Day become
a personal training client of hers during a 07/30/2010 visit to his office. Dr. Day’s nurse witnessed this proposition by the personal trainer and this nurse has testified as such. Three weeks later at approximately 4 PM on the Saturday afternoon of
8/21/2010, the personal trainer initiated contact with Dr. Day by calling his personal cell phone number, whereupon she requested a meeting to discuss her proposition for him to become her client. Dr. Day had a standing golf game on Sunday mornings at the
Oak Hills Country Club, which was located right across from his office, so Dr. Day agreed to meet with her at his office the following Sunday morning prior to his usual Sunday morning round of golf. Dr. Day’s secretary was at the office that morning,
as she was almost every Sunday morning, but because this was a personal trainer-prospective client meeting and not a doctor patient visit, Dr. Day did not ask his secretary to chaperone the meeting. The meeting ended poorly when the personal trainer expressed
a desire to “date” Dr. Day and then solicited him to trade sex for Botox; in response to these solicitations by the personal trainer, Dr. Day jokingly and sarcastically replied that he did not want to get into that line of business. The personal
trainer apparently mistook Dr. Day’s intended humor as an insult.
“RED FLAGS” IN THE PERSONAL TRAINER’S PRIOR BEHAVIORAL PATTERNS
to Dr. Day, the personal trainer had “red flags” in her prior behavioral patterns that included two slip, trip, or fall insurance claims, a “rock in the food at a restaurant” insurance claim, as well as more than a dozen other insurance
claims. Private investigators reported that she apparently had a pattern of dating successful married men, including physicians. And now, new information gathered only recently via multiple new subpoenas and recent findings by private investigators, suggest
that this passel of insurance claims and her apparent dating of married men were just the tip of the iceberg of multiple other apparent “red flags” in her prior behavioral patterns that are apparently consistent with a sexual assault allegation
fabricator. Evidence from the private investigators and subpoenas show that her possible motives in filing charges against Dr. Day may have included the following:
- Vindictiveness in response to Dr. Day’s rebuking her
request to date him, as well as her apparent misinterpretation of Dr. Day’s sarcastic response to her solicitation to trade sex for Botox,
- In the early stages of the legal complaint process, visions of potential
financial gain, and
- Desire to be the center of attention by playing the “damsel in distress” in order to manipulate other relationship(s).
PERSONAL TRAINER DID NOT GO TO THE POLICE RIGHT AWAY – SHE WAITED 10 DAYS AND DURING THE INTERIM HAD MULTIPLE VOICE CALLS AND TEXTS TO AND FROM A CIVIL ATTORNEY
On Tuesday 08/31/2010, unbeknown to
Dr. Day, the personal trainer called and then met with the San Antonio Police Department (SAPD) officers wherein she alleged that Dr. Day had sexually assaulted her with his finger(s) ten days previously. During the five days leading up to her SAPD call, the
personal trainer had multiple telephone calls and texts to and from a civil attorney. Then within a few minutes after she called the police on 08/31/2010 to file the allegations, the personal trainer again telephoned this same civil attorney, suggesting that
perhaps one of her initial motives was money. If money was one of the motives, Dr. Day’s filing of bankruptcy a few months later effectively stopped any contemplated civil action. But apparently, it did not stop the District Attorney’s Office from
continuing to erroneously describe Dr. Day as “a wealthy doctor”.
THE PERSONAL TRAINER DESTROYED DNA EVIDENCE THAT
WOULD HAVE EXONERATED DR. DAY
DNA evidence would have exonerated Dr. Day if the personal trainer had gone to SAPD immediately. Instead, she waited 10 days, and in so doing, committed a de facto
destruction of evidence. Had it been performed on the day of the allegation, the DNA test would have shown the absence of Dr. Day’s finger DNA in or on the personal trainer. It also would have shown NO personal trainer DNA on Dr. Day’s finger(s)
and NO personal trainer DNA underneath Dr. Day’s fingernail(s). However the DNA test is not typically performed if more than three days have elapsed because it is considered invalid after that time. Thus, the personal trainer, by waiting, instead of
going directly to SAPD, in effect destroyed evidence that would have exonerated Dr. Day.
TESTIMONY SHOWS THAT THE PERSONAL TRAINER ADMITTED MAKING UNTRUTHFUL STATEMENTS IN HER PRIOR TESTIMONY
BEFORE THE TEXAS MEDICAL BOARD
- At the Hearing for a New Trial on 08/26/2013, testimony indicated that the personal trainer had admitted making untruthful statements in her testimony before the Texas Medical Board. The following
relevant excerpts are taken from Exhibit I attached to the Comerio letter and posted at www.drcalvindayisinnocent.com :
- Page 19, lines 11, & 13 thru 15 -- “…..she was concerned
about…… her prior testimony in Austin….. she had perjured herself…..”
- Page 23, lines 22 thru 24 – “…… had expressed concern over her change in testimony and her possible perjury before a
state licensing board…..”
- Page 27, lines 11 thru 13 – “…… there was in her own mind the need for counsel because of prior testimony and perjury……”
- Page 68, lines 1 thru 3 –
“…..she had made untruthful statements. That's what I understood her to say……”
TESTIMONY SHOWS THAT THE PERSONAL TRAINER SOUGHT AN AGREEMENT FROM
DR. DAY NOT TO FILE A CIVIL SUIT AGAINST HER FOR HER PRIOR UNTRUTHFUL TESTIMONY
- At the Hearing for a New Trial on 08/26/2013, testimony indicated that the personal trainer had sought an agreement from Dr. Day not to file a civil
suit against her for her prior untruthful testimony. The following relevant excerpts are taken from Exhibit I attached to the Comerio letter and posted at www.drcalvindayisinnocent.com .
17, lines 24 & 25, and page 18, line 1 – “And when we were there”, she “was concerned about civil liability and Dr. Day suing her”
- Page 19, lines 10 & 11 – “…..she was concerned
about civil liability…..”
- Page 24, lines 4 thru 7 – “It's very unusual for the complainant in a case to solicit a meeting with defense counsel - if you will, the opposition - to express a desire that she be protected from
- Page 68, lines 1 thru 3 – “…..she wanted a release because she had made untruthful statements. That's what I understood her to say……”
- Page 51, lines 4, 9, & 13 thru 15 –
“…. the mutual release… document….. was…. prepared….. in response to” her “ request.”
- Page 51, lines 19 & 20 – She “didn't want a mutual release. She only wanted a release
initially where she was not going to get sued…..”
- Page 67, lines 18, 19, & 22 – “And she said, Well, I know your client and I think he'll sue me……. And then she wanted the release…..”
DR. DAY’S ARREST: FILING OF THE FALSE ARREST AFFIDAVIT
Five months after the personal trainer filed her complaint, Dr. Day was
arrested on 01/27/2011, and then only because the police detective assigned to the case filed a false affidavit stating that the genitalia sketch drawn by the personal trainer matched police photos of Dr. Day’s genitalia. In truth, the sketch and the
photos don’t match at all and this is clearly evident when the sketch and the photo are held side by side. Indeed, a match was impossible because the sketch depicted a penis in the erect (hard) state whereas the photos showed a penis in the flaccid (soft)
state). Clearly, the detective made an ill-founded “apples to oranges” comparison and the case should have been dropped at that point.
A MANUFACTURED MEDIA FRENZY CREATED A NEGATIVE
Following Dr. Day’s arrest, a manufactured media frenzy created a negative prejudicial atmosphere. At least 19 television clips showing “presumption of guilt”
televised images of Dr. Day in handcuffs accompanied by “presumption of guilt” on-camera solicitations for “other women” to step forward were seen by an estimated audience of approximately 900,000. As expected, a number of women filed
a hodge-podge of complaints without any consistent pattern. And although the media gave the reader the impression that all of these complaints were crimes, only two of them in fact were Imitation sexual assault complaints that were summarily disproven (see
below). The other complaints were less serious allegations of non-criminal sexual impropriety. Cross examination of the complainants who came forward after the manufactured media frenzy revealed that, without exception, each of them was being untruthful
either because they had had a prior dispute with Dr. Day and thus had a specific “axe to grind”, or that the negative prejudicial atmosphere created by the manufactured media campaign had tainted each of their memories. The “tainting”
of their memories was especially evident for the patient complainants because their medical records controverted their testimonies.
DESPITE 200,000+ “AT RISK” PROFESSIONAL ENCOUNTERS,
DR. DAY HAD NO PRIOR COMPLAINTS OF SEXUAL IMPROPRIETY FILED WITH ANY AUTHORITY PRIOR TO 08/30/2010
During the 27 year span from the opening of his practice in 1983 until August 30, 2010
there were no complaints of sexual impropriety filed against Dr. Calvin Day with any authority, and prior to the 1/27/2011 manufactured media frenzy, only the personal trainer had filed a complaint. This is especially significant because during these 27 years,
Dr. Day had had 200,000+ “at risk” professional encounters with women. This included in excess of 100,000 “at risk” professional encounters with his female patients from performing full body skin cancer surveillance exams
that included examination of genitalia, and approximately 150,000 “at risk” professional encounters from working daily side by side with his female staff (i.e., 7000+ days spent with his female staff of over 20+ women).
MEDIA COMPLICITY IN PROMOTING THE UNSOUND LOGIC OF “THEY ALL CAN’T BE LYING”
Whereas Dr. Day’s defense successfully discredited the testimonies of the complainants
who came forward after the manufactured media frenzy, including the two Imitators who alleged sexual assault as well as the other less serious non-criminal complaints of sexual impropriety, the prosecution countered with the argument “they all can’t
be lying”. It is immediately apparent that this logic is unsound, because if applied to the Salem witch trials, for example, one would have to come to the preposterous conclusion that there must have been at least one witch among the 20 women who were
put to death. In other words, the prosecution’s apparent principal strategy was to use the fact that there were multiple complainants per se as credible evidence of guilt. As a sleight of hand the prosecutors included the unsubstantiated and
subsequently disproven less serious non-criminal allegations of sexual impropriety in the mix to give the false impression of serial sexual assaulter. This misconception was promulgated widely and repeatedly in the media, apparently at the prosecutors’
prodding, and created a misimpression among the public that in turn is believed to have been a significant contributor to the death of Dr. Day’s son, Zac Day.
FOR COMPLAINANTS IN THE DR. CALVIN DAY CASE
It is enlightening to learn that the apparent genesis for each of the complaints was identified for each one of the complainants. Herein are the
apparent motives that are evident in the testimonies, medical records, and private investigator files of the complainants:
Four of the less serious non-criminal complaints were based on simple misunderstandings of the rationale, protocol,
and medical necessity of conducting a full body skin cancer surveillance exam. And Dr. Day was not given the opportunity to clear up any of these misunderstandings at the time that they occurred because the complainants did not make him aware of them. Instead
of notifying Dr. Day at the time, each of these four complainants waited years (and in one case 21 years) to file their complaints, and then only after the manufactured media frenzy had tainted their memories regarding the exams they had undergone.
Each of the remaining complainants carried identifiable grudges and their complaints appear to be vindictive acts in response to those grudges. The origin of these grudges may be categorized as follows:Visions of financial gain early
in the legal complaint process, before Dr. Day filed for bankruptcy, may have been another motive for all of the complainants. As noted above the number and timing of the personal trainer’s telephone calls and texts to and from a civil attorney suggests
a financial motive. However, the most compelling evidence that visions of monetary gain were in the minds of the complainants was the Facebook posting of $$$$ signs by a former disgruntled employee complainant following Dr. Day’s arrest.
- The personal trainer apparently held a grudge because she mistook Dr. Day’s intended humor as an insult when, in reply to her solicitation to trade sex for Botox, Dr. Day told her that he did not want
to go into that line of business. In apparent retaliation for this perceived insult (as well as an apparent perception of potential financial gain), the personal trainer filed a sexual assault charge against Dr. Day. Comerio’s letter and Exhibits make
a compelling argument that the personal trainer’s allegation was fabricated (see www.drcalvindayisinnocent.com).
- Four complainants apparently held grudges because Dr. Day either fired them or
gave them a choice to either voluntarily resign or be fired. Each of these four made less serious non-criminal allegations of sexual impropriety that were subsequently proven to be unsubstantiated and untrue.
- One of the complainants apparently held
a grudge because her sister had been fired by Dr. Day and her mother was a disgruntled former Dr. Day employee who left her job with feelings of unhappiness and anger stemming from a dispute with Dr. Day over work hours and changes in personnel responsibilities.
This complainant made an Imitation sexual assault claim that was subsequently disproven – see below.
- Two complainants apparently held grudges resulting from a prior business dispute with Dr. Day. Both of these complainants made less serious
non-criminal allegations of sexual impropriety that were subsequently proven to be unsubstantiated and untrue.
- Three complainants apparently held a grudge resulting from a prior personal dispute with Dr. Day. One of these three made an Imitation sexual
assault allegation that was subsequently disproven – see below. Two of these complainants made less serious non-criminal allegations of sexual impropriety that were subsequently proven to be unsubstantiated and untrue.
of financial gain early in the legal complaint process, before Dr. Day filed for bankruptcy, may have been another motive for all of the complainants. As noted above the number and timing of the personal trainer’s telephone calls and texts to and from
a civil attorney suggests a financial motive. However, the most compelling evidence that visions of monetary gain were in the minds of the complainants was the Facebook posting of $$$$ signs by a former disgruntled employee complainant following Dr. Day’s
- These grudges apparently sat dormant until they were activated by the manufactured media frenzy which in turn spawned an atmosphere of “mass hysteria", "mob behavior”, “witch hunt”, or whatever term
one wishes to use to describe the transition from logical individual thinking to illogical group thinking (i.e., “Social Insanity”).
EVIDENCE FOR “MASS HYSTERIA”
AND/OR “MOB BEHAVIOR” IN THE DR. CALVIN DAY CASE
The following lines of evidence suggest that the phenomenon of “mass hysteria” and/or “mob behavior” was operational
in the “artificial manufacturing” of “other women” complainants in the Dr. Calvin Day case:
- The fact that not one of the complaints could be substantiated (SEE ABOVE) is consistent with “mass hysteria”
and/or “mob behavior”.
- The timing is consistent with “mass hysteria” and/or “mob behavior”.
- Each and every one of the complainants who came forward in response to the manufactured
media frenzy had NOT filed a complaint at the time of the alleged event. Indeed, complaints in every instance were filed years (and in one case 25 years) after the allegation date, but conversely, within a few days of the manufactured media frenzy that
accompanied Dr. Day’s arrest on 01/27/2011.
- Bizarre testimony is consistent with "mass hysteria” and/or “mob behavior” and at least one of the accusations was bizarre. An RN alleged that she fired the hair
removal laser into Dr. Day’s rear end, and that Dr. Day had two golf ball sized nodules in his penis. Yet, the photos of Dr. Day’s genitalia taken by the police show no golf ball sized nodules or anything resembling that description. And it strains
credulity to believe that Dr. Day would risk having the tissue damage, not to mention the excruciating pain that would result from firing a hair removal laser into his rear end. This RN’s statement and testimony clearly show that she let her imagination
unduly influence her memory. She apparently allowed herself to be drawn into the mix by her feelings of ill will that emanated from her termination from Dr. Day’s employ wherein Dr. Day gave her the option to voluntarily resign or be fired.
of the complaints appear to be so trivial that perhaps the respective complainants were lured into the fray by an irresistible force (i.e., “Social Insanity).
- For example, one female SAPD officer who had been a Dr. Day patient filed
a complaint stating that she stopped coming to Dr. Day when he recommended a full body exam because she had had a skin cancer. That was the sum of her complaint. Coming forward with this type of trivial complaint is consistent with "mass hysteria"
and/or “mob behavior” (or perhaps with her attempting to get a promotion from her superiors).
- Another trivial if not ridiculous complaint was that Dr. Day inappropriately touched a mole. How does a dermatologist inappropriately
touch a mole -- that is ludicrous—yet the prosecution included this patient in their list of complainants. This complaint is so absurd that it suggests that “Social Insanity” was operational perhaps not only with the complainants but also
with the prosecutors as well.
- Because it defies logic as to why the prosecutors included these trivial complaints, their act of including them is in and of itself, evidence that the prosecutors were not only the apparent instigators of this “mob
mentality” but also apparent mob members themselves, and that this group behavior mentality in turn apparently prevented the prosecutors from thinking as individuals and looking at Dr. Day’s case from an objective clinical point of view. After
all, it is far easier for a group to stone someone to death than it is for an individual to take the same action.
THE CASE FOR INDICTING THE TWO IMITATORS FOR PERJURY
To be sure there were more serious allegations. Two Imitators came forward and also alleged “finger(s) assaults”. However, the overwhelming evidence indicates that these two Imitators were just that
- One Imitator became a Dr. Day patient three years after she alleged that the event occurred and then saw Dr. Day for multiple visits, something that she would not have done if her story were true.
Moreover, she had an obvious axe to grind because Dr. Day had fired her sister and her mother was a disgruntled former Dr. Day employee who had left her job with feelings of anger and unhappiness stemming from a dispute with Dr. Day involving work hours and
changes in personnel responsibilities.
- The overwhelming evidence that the other Imitator fabricated her story is found on page 1 herein.
OF COMPLAINANTS WAS LESS THAN EXPECTED
The number of complainants who filed their complaints after being exposed to the manufactured media frenzy was less than one might have expected given the following:
- The unique circumstances of Dr. Day’s practice with 200,000+ “at risk” professional encounters with women that included 100,000+ “at-risk” professional encounters with his female patients (i.e., skin exams and
medical treatments), plus an estimated 150,000 “at-risk” professional encounters with his female staff (i.e., daily work interactions with 20+ female staff for 7000+ days),
- The manner in which the manufactured media extravaganza
was conductedThe estimated 900,000 viewers who saw the televised images and heard the solicitations, and
- By showing “presumption of guilt” televised images of Dr. Day in handcuffs, and
- By making the on-camera “presumption
of guilt” solicitations for “other women” to step forward,
- The estimated 900,000 viewers who saw the televised images and heard the solicitations, and
- The estimated 100,000+
subscribers to the San Antonio Express News who read the articles about Dr. Day.
UNTRUTHFUL INDIVIDUAL TESTIMONIES VS NUMBER OF COMPLAINANTS
One is forced to conclude foregoing that in evaluating the complaints against Dr. Day that one should consider only the testimony of each individual complainant and not the number of complainants per se.
Attorney Ann Comerio, recently submitted new exculpatory evidence and new exculpatory
revelations concerning Dr. Calvin Day to the Texas Medical Board which vindicate Dr. Day and include the following:
- Compelling evidence and revelations against the personal trainer showing that she fabricated her allegation (see
summary on page 2 of this document) ,
- Evidence against the two Imitators showing that they committed perjury (see pages 1 and 7 of this document), and
- Revelations that additional unsubstantiated complaints
against Dr. Day were indeed anticipated and expected given
- 200,000+ “at risk” professional encounters associated with the unique circumstances of Dr. Day’s practice,
- the manufactured media frenzy that resulted in
an estimated 900,000 television viewers, not to mention the 100,000+ readers of the San Antonio Express News, and
- The apparent induction of an atmosphere of “mass hysteria” and/or “mob behavior” by this manufactured media frenzy,
that in turn that gave rise to group behavior phenomena that spawned the aforementioned unsubstantiated complaints. Indeed, it is far easier for a group to stone someone to death than it is for an individual to take the same action.
Comerio’s letter and the eleven associated Exhibits make a compelling argument for Dr. Day’s innocence. Copies of the letter and Exhibits are posted on this website (i.e., http://www.drcalvindayisinnocent.com).
Additional information can be found at http://www.opposingviews.com/i/society/new-evidence-and-revelations-aim-vindicate-dr-calvin-day.
DR. CALVIN DAY’S BACKGROUND
By way of background, Dr. Calvin Day was the Salutatorian and President of his
1969 Karnes City High School class, graduated Summa Cum Laude from Texas A&M University in College Station (class of ’73), and was the second ranking student in his Southwestern Medical School Class of 1976. He completed an internal medicine internship
and residency at Harvard’s Massachusetts General Hospital and then continued his training in the Harvard Dermatology and Dermatopathology programs, before completing his training fellowship in Mohs Surgery with Dr. Perry Robins at New York University
Medical Center. In June 1983, he opened his private practice in San Antonio and simultaneously received an academic appointment in the dermatology program at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio (UTHSCSA) where he taught skin surgery
to the dermatology residents and where he held the title of “Clinical Professor” from 1990 thru June 2011. Dr. Day has authored more than 60 published scientific articles on the subject of skin cancer. During the 25 years prior to these allegations,
Dr. Day, his wife, and his three children lived in Alamo Heights where Dr. Day actively participated in his children’s youth teams, especially Little League baseball. From 1991 through 1999, Dr. Day coached 35 youth baseball teams. In 1991, Dr. Day and
his wife chaired the “Reflections of a Yellow Gala” for juvenile diabetes. From 2009 through 2011, Dr. Day contributed to 126 different charities via donations to charity golf tournaments. Dr. Day also donated his time to active military and to
Veterans. From 1984 through 1986, Dr. Day served as Consultant in Dermatology at Brooke Army Medical center, and from 1986 through 2000, Dr. Day served as a Staff Physician at the Audie Murphy Veterans Administration Hospital.