(upbeat music) Danielle Brimm. Good morning, your honor. Good morning, Danielle. Danielle, you have a red light on Westminister and Manton. There’s a sign there that says, “Right on red, after stop,” do you know if you stopped? I don’t recall. You don’t recall? No, it was raining, my kids were screaming, I was lost, I just wanted to get out of this city. You’re from Brockton? Yes. You drove from Brockton, up here, this morning? Yes. How old is your child? I have seven children. You have seven kids? Yes, I do. Let me see how bad this is. (Danielle laughs) It’s bad, it was 17 seconds. The light was red. Let’s take a look at it. Oh. Actually, you made an attempt to stop. All right, I’m not gonna have you pay for this. Thank you. You have seven kids? Yes. How old are they? Whose the oldest and whose the youngest? 18, she’s a college student.
Yeah, where, where? And I have a 14 year old, a 13 year old, an 11 year old, 7, a 4 year old son. He has autism. And I have a two year old baby. I’m going to charge you, 100 dollars. I’m going to utilize the generosity of a gentleman by the name of Charles A. Natoli whose family came to this country from Porto Ceresio, Italy. And he sent in a 100 dollar check saying, basically, to help someone he thought was needy, in honor of his family, who immigrated here and made a better life for him. So we’re going to use that 100 dollars to pay for your fine. Right. Thank you. And That’s going to come from when people send money here, I call it the Philomena fund, after my mother because she had a very warm spirit, a warm heart, and… I feel compelled to tell you a story about my mom, okay. My mom would always tell me, that she used to yearn for a can of peaches. But, she couldn’t afford it and then when she was pregnant she used to have to go down to a facility on Federal Hill, called Federal Hill House, because she could not afford prenatal care. So she would walk down and she’d be treated by a doctor with all the other women from the area who couldn’t afford medical care. And then when she would walk back home, she’d pass this store that had cans of peaches in the window. And she could not afford, a can of peaches. And she was pregnant, at that point, to me, and she would always tell me, “When I was pregnant to you, I couldn’t afford a can of peaches” so she always wanted to help other people, who were in that circumstance. So it’s a fitting thing, that we call this fund, the Philomena fund. She’d be so happy. She’s up there looking down. She’d be so happy, saying, you know, she called me Frankie. She’d say “Good job Frankie, you’re helping a mom” Good luck to you. Thank you, sir. Good luck. (upbeat jingle) Come’on. How cool was that? If you’d like to see more cases like this one, tune into Caught in Providence, every weekday. Excuse me. You didn’t know Caught in Providence is also a TV show. Oh wow, your life just got substantially better. To find out what channel we’re on, go to caughtin providence.com. Click on your local listings. Scroll down till you find your hometown. Then start doing your happy dance. That’s it. Move it. Move it. Nice. All rise and hit subscribe so you don’t miss the latest viral moments, like this one. Share these videos and weigh in on the cases. You be the judge. Subscribe Now.