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Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 1 of 7 GOVERNMENT'S SENTENCING MEMORANDUM
Now comes the United States Attorneys by and through the United States Attorney’s Office, John N. O’Brien II and Kevin M. Mulcahy, Assistant United States Attorneys, and in support of the recommendation for sentence, submit the following memorandum: FACTUAL BACKGROUND
Defendant KARL KAECHELE was arrested at Detroit Metropolitan Airport on April 27, 2005, during his return trip from Southeast Asia. At that time, the defendant was found in possession of a "knock off" Viagra medication, Kamagra, a series of photographs of nude or semi-nude women and a sheet indicating the lab results of an HIV test conducted at Pattaya Memorial Hospital in Thailand, dated January 30, 2005. KAECHELE’s “packing list” for his trip was also seized and included such items as Viagra, KY brand lubricant, and penicillin. Also seized at the airport was a set of notebooks that contained, among other things, a code system that identified the name, village of residence, and age of some of the women Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 2 of 7 depicted in the photographs; descriptions of sexual acts performed with the various women/girls; the defendant's comments on those events; and how much money he paid for the various sexual activity. Among the sex partners listed in the notebooks were several children, as young as 8 or 9 years of age. There were no pictures of these younger girls that corresponded with the entries During an interview at the airport, Kaechele advised that he did not bring back pictures of the minor girls because of “customs,” as he could get in trouble had he done so. In connection with the information obtained at the airport, a search warrant was authorized for KAECHELE’s home in Florida. The search of his residence revealed numerous other notebooks that contained similar entries based upon previous trips that KAECHELE had taken to Asia.
Kaechele was arrested and ultimately charged with the offense of Travel with Intent to Engage in Illicit Sexual Conduct, a violation of Title 18 United States Code Section 2423(b). On May 5, 2005, the Grand Jury returned a one count indictment against Mr. Kaechele for that charge. A Superseding Indictment included two more charges of the same offense for trips Kaechele made to Vietnam and Cambodia in January and May of 2004.
On August 13, 2007, KAECHELE pleaded guilty to Counts Two and Three of the Superseding Indictment before this Honorable Court. SENTENCING GUIDELINE CALCULATIONS AND RELEVANT 3553(a) FACTORS
Congress has provided, through 18 U.S.C. § 3553(a), the relevant objectives and factors to be considered by sentencing courts in imposing a “sentence sufficient, but not greater than necessary.” Those objectives are: (1) the nature and circumstances of the offense, and the Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 3 of 7 history and characteristics of the defendant; (2) the need for a sentence to reflect the basic aims of sentencing (including retribution, deterrence, incapacitation, and rehabilitation); (3) the kinds of sentences legally available; (4) the Sentencing Guidelines; (5) Sentencing Commission policy statements; (6) the need to avoid unwarranted sentencing disparities among defendants with similar records who have been found guilty of similar conduct; and (7) the need for restitution. The most relevant factors are evaluated below, beginning with #4, the sentencing guidelines. Recently, in United States v. Rita, __ U.S. __ 2007 WL 1772146 (2007), the Supreme Court restated that the goals of the United States Sentencing Commission in formulating the Sentencing Guidelines are to carry out the objectives of 18 U.S.C. § 3553(a). Despite their being advisory, rather than mandatory, the Guidelines remain an important factor in fashioning a just sentence. As the Supreme Court stated in Rita, “it is fair to assume that the Guidelines, insofar as practicable, reflect a rough approximation of sentences that might achieve section 3553(a)’s objectives.” Id. at 7. Here, the parties agree with the calculations of the probation department that, using the 2003 United States Sentencing Guidelines manual, a resulting guideline range of 97 - 121 months is an accurate guideline calculation. Seriousness of the Offense, Promoting Respect for Law, and Providing Just Punishment As to the need for the sentence imposed to reflect the seriousness of the offense, promote respect for the law, and provide just punishment, all of these factors favor a guideline sentence.
The child sex tourism industry in Cambodia relies on the continued exploitation of children from Cambodia and Vietnam by forcing them to engage in sexual acts with men who travel there from numerous other countries. The poverty and corrupt law enforcement that exists Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 4 of 7 in some parts of the country has resulted in the “mama-sans” or madams’ ability to horribly sexually exploit children as young as 7 years of age. The criminal circle is ultimately completed when sex-tourists pay for access to the children for sex. As for Kaechele, he is a sex-tourist of epic proportion. For example, as to Count Two, his trip to Southeast Asia in May-June 2004, Kaechele’s journals reflect sexual activity with minors 26 times over a 54-day period. In most instances, the victims listed ages were from 9 to 15 years-old. As to Count Three, his trip from February through April of 2005, Defendant’s documents evidence sexual contact or penetration of a minor on 20 separate occasions. Even if Defendant Kaechele’s journals represented only what he hoped or intended to accomplish during his trips to Cambodia, the seriousness of his conduct and the offense becomes patently obvious. A child, in any country, must be protected from those in the United States who would travel to foreign countries and treat these children as a commodity for their own deviant sexual interests. The United States suggests that a sentence of 121 months in prison will reflect the seriousness of the offense of traveling with the intent to commit crimes of sexual exploitation and provide just punishment to Kaechele for having committed these offenses.
Such a sentence of 121 months will reflect the seriousness of the offense, it will also promote respect for the law by sending a message that those who wish to become a part of the child sex-tourism industry will face serious consequences.
All of the above considerations also impact another consideration of 3553, the need to deter such conduct by others. Anyone who seeks to sexually exploit children through international travel should be deterred when the continued imposition of significant sentences for Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 5 of 7 such conduct demonstrates the likely result of a conviction for those actions.
As to protecting the public from further crimes of Defendant, Kaechele will certainly be unable to engage in similar conduct for the period of time that he is incarcerated and while on supervised release with the imposition of foreign travel restrictions. A sentence of 121 months in prison with provide the maximum protection to the public.
Given that Kaechele has indicated to the probation department that he “does not have any interest in any counseling for any reason” (Pre-sentence report at paragraph 62) a sentence of 10 or more years, followed by a significant period of supervised release will assure protection of the Avoiding Unwarranted Sentencing Disparities The section 3553(a) factor of providing a sentence that “avoid[s] unwarranted sentencing disparities among defendants with similar records who have been found guilty of similar conduct” is difficult to assess in this case. It is the government’s understanding, or at least hope, that few defendants have the type of record of sexual exploitation as Kaechele. There are very few comparisons to make with Defendant here, as his prowess for sexually exploiting the girls and women of Southeast Asia is astonishing. Certainly a ten-year plus sentence, as called for the by the Guidelines, will not fall out of line with other sexually deviant offenders. A final consideration is that the sentence should provide the most appropriate forms of counseling and correctional treatment to Kaechele. While incarcerated, should Mr. Kaechele change his opinion about a desire for psychological treatment or counseling, it can be made Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 6 of 7 available trough the prison system An extensive period of confinement will guarantee the potential availability of a period of counseling for the defendant.
CONCLUSION/GOVERNMENT RECOMMENDATION
Defendant Kaechele conduct and the intended purpose for his travels place him at the high end of the guideline range applicable to this case. The United States requests that this Court impose a sentence within the guideline range as calculated by the parties and the probation department, and specifically recommend a sentence of121 months in prison to be followed by KEVIN M. MULCAHYAssistant United States AttorneysEastern District of Michigan 211 West Fort StreetDetroit, MI 48226(313) 226-9715 Case 2:05-cr-80441-GER-RSW Document 52 Filed 11/13/2007 Page 7 of 7 CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE
I hereby certify that on November 13, 2007, I electronically filed the foregoing document with the Clerk of the Court using the ECF system, which will send notification of such filing tothe following: Harold Gurewitz s/John N. O’Brien IIAssistant United States Attorney211 W. Fort Street, Suite 2001Detroit, MI 48226Phone: (313) 226-9715E-mail: john.obrien@usdoj.gov

Source: http://media.tbo.com/tbo/pdfs/1116prosecution.pdf

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