In the wake of the Newtown Connecticut school massacre of innocent children, every parent is hyper vigilant of guns in the hands of a mentally unstable person, especially where that behavior is exacerbated by drugs.
However, Judge Dale Wells of the Riverside Superior Court at a custody trial found a parent least likely to share, precisely because said parent brought up the fact that an unregistered gun was hidden in the house that said parent had no knowledge of.
Judge Dale Wells in his statement of decisions did point out the fact that the father as a convicted felon could not have an unregistered gun. The father has a history of having a loaded firearm in a house, which he was charged with as part of his prior drug manufacturing felony. But in the same vein as Judge Dale Wells’ statement that Alcohol is not a drug, (https://viewsandnewsriversidesuperiourcourt.wordpress.com/2012/11/23/judge-dale-wells-rules-alcohol-is-not-a-drug-in-contrast-to-the-national-institue-on-alcohol-abuse-and-alcoholism/), Judge Wells allocated a least likely to share standard to the parent who brought up the fact that there was an illegal unregistered gun in the house, (confirmed by police officer testimony who specified that the handgun was handed back to the parent), where young minor children lived. The gun was in the house without the other parent’s knowledge and not placed in a gun safe.
The Riverside Superior Court has taken a stand in its recent domestic violence summit and has squarely put the blame on the victim if the victim leaves.
With this viewpoint in mind one can safely assume that the Riverside Superior court expects victims to idly be held hostage and to be shot, because it would be a mistake to leave.