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The abuse allegations date to when William Cordoba , who is serving a life sentence for a second-degree murder and robbery in San Francisco, was assigned a job as a clerk in the office of Silvia Pulido , a vocational janitorial instructor at San Quentin.
In his lawsuit, Cordoba, 57, claimed that Pulido coerced him into trading sex acts for her promise to help him obtain a lawyer to get out of prison. When he tried to break it off, Pulido allegedly retaliated, accusing him of disciplinary violations that landed him in solitary confinement for nine months.
Cordoba said the whole ordeal led him to undergo psychiatric therapy. He sued Pulido in , alleging cruel and unusual punishment. After a six-day trial last month in U. The state Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation was not named as a defendant, and Pulido was represented by private counsel.
However, a state corrections lawyer was on hand for settlement talks and the trial. Corrections and Rehabilitation spokesman Bill Sessa declined to say who will pay the judgment or otherwise discuss the case. Pulido, who has since taken a job as a business services officer at Napa State Hospital, did not return our call seeking comment. Neither did her attorneys. The case is a win not just for Cordoba, but also for his lawyers, who are eligible to collect attorney fees for having won the unusual civil rights suit.
Jim Stearns , a consultant for former mayoral candidate and ex-state Sen. Breed was both acting mayor and a district supervisor when the filing deadline for the June 5 mayoral election closed — a dual position she still held when the window for public review of the job titles ended Jan. The next day, her supervisor colleagues chose Mark Farrell to be mayor until June. The progressive supervisors who chose Farrell worried that letting the moderate Breed remain acting mayor would give her the advantage of incumbency in the mayoral race.