Yet another "frustrated" babysitting daddy who couldn't stand the crying. So he slammed his 2-month-old daughter hard enough to fracture her skull. The daddy this time is JOSHUA J. KUJAWA. Not one word on where Mom was while Daddy was doing all this squeezing and slamming. Maybe working. That often seems to be the case with these useless daddy sh**s.
INVISIBLE MOTHER ALERT
Father accused of abusing infant daughter
9:08 PM, Dec. 20, 2011
Written by Northwestern staff
An Oshkosh father accused of squeezing his infant daughter so hard he broke several ribs and slamming her down on a changing table hard enough to cause a skull fracture is now facing felony abuse charges.
Joshua J. Kujawa, 29, was charged in Winnebago County Circuit Court last week with three counts of felony physical abuse to a child intentionally causing bodily harm and one count of second-degree reckless endangerment. If convicted, he faces 28 years imprisonment and $55,000 in fines.
According to the criminal complaint, Kujawa was watching his two-month old daughter in September and began to get frustrated because the infant was crying a lot and not breathing. Kujawa told police he would squeeze the infant in an attempt to get her to stop crying.
On Sept. 15 Kujawa told police he "slammed (her) down onto the wooden changing table" when he went to change her diaper and later noticed his daughter's head was swollen and he knew he caused the injury, the complaint states.
On at least two occasions, Kujawa took the baby to the doctor for possible injuries, but he told police he did not tell doctors about him squeezing the baby.
Medical reports showed the baby suffered a skull fracture, multiple rib fractures and a broken leg. During an initial appearance on the charges Tuesday, Winnebago County Court Commissioner John Kuech ordered Kujawa be held in the Winnebago County Jail on a $2,000 cash bond and not to have contact with children under the age of 10. Prosecutors had asked for a $50,000 cash bond.
Kujawa is due back in court Dec. 27 for a preliminary hearing.