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Sarah Palin, who in late August became the Republican vice presidential nominee in the 2008 United States presidential election, said that she reassigned commissioner Walt Monegan because of performance-related issues.
Monegan said that his forced resignation may have been tied to his reluctance to fire Mike Wooten, an Alaska State Trooper who is also Palin's ex-brother-in-law.
Monegan III by Governor Sarah Palin for not firing Alaskan State Trooper Mike Wooten, who was also Palin's ex-brother-in-law.
On October 10, 2008, the twelve-member bipartisan Alaska Legislative Council voted unanimously to release, the so called Branchflower Investigative Report, which found Palin had violated the ethics law covering state executive employees when she dismissed Monegan.
Monegan said that the Governor herself, her husband, and members of her staff as well as the state's Attorney General, had contacted him numerous times regarding Wooten.
At the time Palin dismissed Monegan, Wooten was involved in a custody battle with his former wife, Molly Mc Cann, Palin's sister.
Before Palin became governor, she and other members of her family had made various allegations of misconduct against Wooten.
An internal investigation upheld some charges and rejected others.
With the refusals to testify, Senator Hollis French, the Democrat chosen to oversee the charges, moved forward with the investigation.
During this interview, she stated that she did not warn her father of the death threat until two weeks after it was made; she explained the delay by saying that Wooten had no reason to shoot Heath. During the trial, Judge John Suddock expressed puzzlement at the efforts of Mc Cann's family to get Wooten fired, since it would harm his earning capacity and damage his ability to pay child support.
Judge Suddock said "it appears for the world that Ms.
Mc Cann said she was "scared" of what Wooten "would do when he finds out she has hired an attorney." In May 2005, Sarah Palin told police that she and her son Track overheard a death threat against her father (Heath), in February 2005, when Mc Cann allowed her to listen in on an argument through a phone line (speakerphone).
In the email, Palin described Wooten as "a loose cannon" and "a ticking timebomb," and said that failing to fire Wooten "would lead a rational person to believe there is a problem inside the organization." As a result of the email, Palin was interviewed again by state troopers on August 18, 2005.