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Classification: Murderer
Characteristics: Robbery - CRIPS gang member
Number of victims: 1
Date of murder: July 20, 1994
Date of birth: March 22, 1974
Victim profile: Louella Hilton, 57 (pawn and gun shop owner)
Method of murder: Shooting
Location: Bexar County, Texas, USA
Status: Sentenced to death on March 26, 1997

Campaign for Gabriel Gonzalez

Coalition to Abolish the Death Penalty e.V.

Gabriel Gonzalez

DoB 03/22/1974

Date of crime 07/20/1994

On death row since 03/26/1997

Previous ongoings

In July 1994 Gabriel, who at the time was a CRIPS gang member, met up with his girlfriend Susie at an apartment that was a common place to meet for the gang members. Four young men that he barely knew- DeAnthony, Shawntee, Markett and Sherrard- were around as well, speaking about a robbery that they were planning.

Gabriel concedes vaguely overhearing their conversation from a back room, but growing up in the ghetto and being an active gang member, talk like that was nothing out of the ordinary for him and thus of no big interest to him.

On the eve of the robbery all of them were in Lisa McHenrys apartment, drinking alcohol and smoking cannabis. Gabriel was drinking and smoking Marijuana until he was so drunk he could hardly walk. Late at night the guys went to get something to eat and convinced Gabriel to come along. When they came back to the apartment between 3 and 4 am, Gabriel was not with them. Susie, his then girlfriend asked about him and was told Gabriel was passed out in the car. She went out to him, but was not able to wake him up from his alcohol and marijuana inducted sleep.

The crime

On the following morning - 20th July 1994- the four young men, DeAnthony, Markett, Sherrard and Shawntee drove to a pawnshop. According to the State Gabriel was the driver of the car. Gabriel himself claims he was still high and drunk asleep in the back of the car and did not notice when the others, their faces covered with bandanas, set off for the pawnshop. At that time the owner of the shop, her daughter, an employee and a customer were inside the pawnshop. The young men told them to get down on the floor and when Louella Hilton, the owner of the shop tried to escape to a room in the back of the shop, one of the men followed her and several times shot at the closed door behind which L. Hilton was hiding, deadly injuring her.

Meanwhile the other men stole 29 weapons in the store and the person who had been shooting emptied the cash register. All of them drove off in the car to Lisa McHenrys apartment where they shared the money and the weapons. Some of the weapons were given to other young men who came by the house and the car they used for the robbery was disposed of.

What happened next

During the next 3 days all of them were arrested.

Gabriel did not tell his version of what happened and his girlfriend Susie was never questioned as a witness either. Back then Gabriel was deeply involved in gang activities and the gang code dictated not to snitch on one another. He feared for the safety of his three children and their mothers if he made a statement and for that reason decided to keep silent.

DeAnthony Walker was the main witness against Gabriel; he was 14 at the time of the robbery, also a Crips-member, and just previously released from prison from robbery. When questioned by police and prosecution DeAnthony made contradicting statements and they differed strongly from what he testified in court. He pled guilty for capital murder and testified against the others. In exchange he got an 18 years sentence- without this deal he would have faced up to 40 years.

Lisa McHenry, another important witness, strongly contradicted herself, too, in her statements.

She was given 5 years probation to lie against Gabriel because she had been arrested with a gun used in the robbery and could face the death penalty. She lied to save herself.

The third witness was an eyewitness. He claims to have seen the driver of the getaway car’s profile for a few seconds - across a busy 5 lane highway. He was not able to identify Gabriel until the third try, two weeks after the robbery, after Gabriel’s picture had already been all over the media. Gabriel is Latin and he was the only Latin person at the line-ups, all the other ones were Black.

There is absolutely no evidence against Gabriel. No fingerprints of his were found in the pawnshop or on any of the rediscovered weapons that were stolen during the robbery, nor was any of the stolen money or weapons found in Gabriel’s possession.

Actual state of affairs

The evidence and the development of the appeals are showing that there are reasonable doubts of Gabriel’s guilt. He is in county jail awaiting a new sentencing at the moment.


In the Court of Criminal Appeals of Texas


Ex Parte Gabriel Gonzales, Applicant

On Application for a Writ of Habeas Corpus

From Bexar County

Womack, J., delivered the opinion of the Court, in which Meyers, Price, Johnson, Holcomb, and Cochran JJ., joined. Cochran J., filed a concurring opinion. Keller, P.J., filed a dissenting opinion. Keasler, J., dissented. Hervey, J., did not participate.

This is a post-conviction application for a writ of habeas corpus filed pursuant to Code of Criminal Procedure article 11.071. On July 20, 1994, the applicant and four other members of the "Crips" gang committed robbery at a pawn shop to get firearms and money. Only the applicant and one other suspect were armed with guns. While his accomplices were smashing display cases and stealing guns, the applicant chased one of the proprietors of the shop into the back of the store and shot her. Then he returned to the cash register and forced an employee to open it. (1) On February 19, 1997, he was convicted of capital murder and sentenced to death. We affirmed his conviction on direct appeal. (2)

In his writ application, the applicant presents six "claims" for relief. After a hearing, the convicting court made findings of fact and conclusions of law, and it recommended that relief be denied. As to five of the claims, we agree that relief should be denied in accordance with the findings and conclusions of the convicting court. We set this case for consideration of the applicant's claim that his trial counsel provided ineffective assistance under the Sixth Amendment by failing to present, at the punishment phase of his trial, mitigating evidence of the abuse that the applicant suffered at the hands of his father, and the effects it had on him.

To show that his trial counsel was ineffective, the applicant must meet the two-pronged test articulated in Strickland v. Washington. (3) First, he must show that his counsel's performance was deficient. (4) In order to satisfy this prong, the applicant must demonstrate that counsel's performance fell below an objective standard of reasonableness, considering the facts of the particular case and judged at the time of counsel's conduct. (5) Second, the applicant must show that counsel's performance prejudiced his defense at trial. (6) In order to satisfy this prong, an applicant must show there was a reasonable probability that, absent the errors, the jury would have concluded that the balance of the aggravating and mitigating circumstances did not warrant death. (7) Texas' capital sentencing scheme does not involve the direct balancing of aggravating and mitigating circumstances. It asks the jury to answer a mitigation issue. (8) We have adapted the Supreme Court's prejudice test to require a showing that there is a reasonable probability that, absent the errors, the jury would have answered the mitigation issue differently. (9) "A reasonable probability is a probability sufficient to undermine confidence in the outcome." (10)

Counsel's Performance

The applicant alleges, and the convicting court found as a matter of fact, that his father physically and sexually abused him severely and frequently when he was a small child. As a result, he suffers from a post-traumatic stress disorder. (11) None of these facts were put in evidence at his trial. (12)

The applicant's father also abused the applicant's older sister, who eventually reported it to her mother. The applicant's mother had thought that her husband was sexually abnormal, and that he used excessive force with the children. When her daughter reported being sexually abused, she immediately notified the police and obtained a divorce. (13)

The defense attorney talked to the mother once before trial, and to the sister once during trial. (14) He did not ask them or the applicant about any specific topics such as abuse in the applicant's past. (15) His interviews with the mother and sister started "globally in nature," but he "never even dreamed" of the issue of abuse, and he "certainly didn't really inquire about it." (16) He did ask the applicant about how he grew up."I just start from the beginning, you know, tell me all about you. Where were you born and so forth, leading them up to -- to this time." (17) The applicant did not volunteer any information about abuse. (18) The sister testified at the habeas hearing that she did not volunteer information about the abuse because she is ashamed of having been abused and it is not very easy to talk about. (19)

The applicant's counsel had tried "quite a few capital cases," and his experience was that evidence of a young defendant's background would have been very helpful in trying to get a life sentence instead of a death sentence. In retrospect, he said, "I really should have pursued this or at least inquired into it, but I did not." (20) His failure to do so was not a strategic or tactical decision, and he believes it was a mistake on his part. (21)

The sister did testify at the punishment stage of the trial that the applicant was bullied in school, that he had trouble learning, and that he had been diagnosed as being "borderline retarded" and suffering from epilepsy (as did his father) and attention-deficit disorder. (22) The applicant's mother was not called to testify. (23)

After the trial and before the habeas hearing, a board-certified psychiatrist interviewed the applicant and examined his school records and jail records. His diagnoses were that the applicant suffers from chronic post-traumatic stress disorder, attention-deficit disorder with hyperactivity, mixed personality disorder with explosive and antisocial traits, hereditary epilepsy, dyslexia and other learning disorders. (24) The psychiatrist's version of the applicant's history says:

"From that point [of his parents' divorce] on, Gabriel had extreme homophobic reactions, especially any insinuation that he was "Gay" or if he was called "Gay," he reacted in a very agitated manner. It was this trigger that caused him to exhibit run-a-way [sic] behavior and exhibit "macho" behavior and run the streets. He lived twenty-four hours a day in terror that he would be labeled "gay." (25)

The psychiatrist's "psychodynamic formulation" included his opinion that:

This is an individual who at an early age had [neurological and learning disorders]. He also had stigmata of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder as a result of extensive sexual abuse and molestation by his genetic father. He apparently was threatened with homicidal intention, by the perpetrator, if he revealed to his mother that this behavior was going on.

This individual also has a Borderline Normal Intelligence Quotient which would lead to poor processing of information and probably lower level of control of behaviors which included antisocial behaviors and impulsive behaviors at an early age. There was extensive drug abuse at an early age which extended into adult age with participation in buying and selling drugs.

This is an individual who has received many educational services, marginal psychiatric services as a child, and evolved into a very impulsive, angry adult whose trust was destroyed because of sexual molestation as a child. He, therefore, was not able to evolve deep interpersonal relationships that are so important for someone to learn to control and monitor his own behavior so that he was able to function in a job as a normal productive citizen.

This individual would require extensive psychiatric treatment for Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and Chemical Dependence in order to be rehabilitated in to [sic] a law-abiding, productive member of society." (26)

Because trial counsel was not aware, at the time of trial, that the applicant suffered an abusive childhood, the issue is not whether he was ineffective for failing to present evidence of abuse, but rather whether he failed to conduct a reasonable investigation to uncover mitigating evidence. (27) Or, more directly, was the applicant's trial counsel ineffective for failing to ask the applicant --or his mother or sister -- if he was abused as a child?

The trial court accepted as true the applicant's account of the abuse, that the applicant's mother and sister were aware of the abuse, and that trial counsel did not ask specific questions about it.

The trial court noted that trial counsel was of the opinion that he made a mistake, and not a strategic choice, in failing to ask the applicant and his family about abuse. The trial court was not persuaded, however, that defense counsel conducted an unreasonable investigation because "this information was all known to Applicant, who was legally competent to stand trial, and he made no mention of it to his trial counsel." (28)

Defense counsel's failure to investigate the basis of his client's mitigation defense can amount to ineffective assistance of counsel. (29) In determining whether counsel conducted a reasonable investigation, an appellate court's initial inquiry is whether a reasonable investigation should have uncovered the mitigating evidence. (30)

The Supreme Court held in 1989 that the application of Texas' capital sentencing statute was in violation of the Cruel and Unusual Punishments Clause because "the jury was not provided with a vehicle for expressing its reasoned moral response to … evidence [of a capital defendant's mental retardation] in rendering its sentencing decision." (31) Thereafter, many defendants who had been sentenced to death without such a "vehicle" raised such claims. Many of the claims failed because the mitigating evidence could have been given effect under the statute, or because there was no evidence of a nexus between the evidence and the commission of the offense. (32)

In other cases, we found a violation of the Eighth Amendment. These included a case in which a defendant presented evidence of sociopathic personality brought on by childhood abuse, (33) and a case in which there was evidence of a defendant's low IQ, poverty and parental mistreatment. (34)

In 1991, the statute was amended to comprise a much broader range of mitigating evidence, namely, "all of the evidence, including the circumstances of the offense, the defendant's character and background, and the personal moral culpability of the defendant." (35)

These developments in constitutional and statutory law have made it necessary to consider mitigating evidence in preparation for the trial of a capital case. Such evidence could include the circumstances of the defendant's childhood and his physical and mental health. We think that, at the time of the applicant's trial, an objective standard of reasonable performance for defense counsel in a capital case would have required counsel to inquire whether the defendant had been abused as a child. Counsel's performance fell below this standard.


Having established that the performance of the applicants trial counsel fell below reasonable standards, the applicant also must demonstrate that his counsel's performance prejudiced his defense, in order to establish a Sixth Amendment violation. (36) Under Strickland, an applicant must show that there is a reasonable probability that, but for counsel's unprofessional errors, the result of the proceeding would have been different. (37) A reasonable probability is a probability sufficient to undermine confidence in the outcome. (38) In cases such as the one at hand, where there is no lower court decision with regard to prejudice, we will ourselves evaluate the evidence in aggravation and the available mitigating evidence, in order to determine how a jury might reasonably answer the mitigation special issue. (39) In doing so, we consider the totality of the evidence, "both that adduced at trial, and the evidence adduced in the habeas proceeding[s]." (40)

The aggravating evidence presented by the State at the original punishment hearing can be divided into three general categories. The first category was a recitation of the applicant's prior offenses, including a 1991 conviction for criminal trespass, convictions in 1993 for burglary of a vehicle and unlawful carrying of a weapon, an arrest in 1993 for possession of cocaine and possession of marijuana, and his apparent involvement in a 1993 pawn shop robbery with similar characteristics to the robbery in this case. The State also proved that the applicant had violated the terms of his probation by absconding from a court-ordered drug treatment facility. The second category was evidence of the applicant's various disciplinary infractions while residing in Bexar County detention facilities. Finally, the third category of aggravating evidence involved witnesses called to testify to the existence and nature of gang activity in Texas prisons. Through these witnesses' testimony, the State argued that the applicant's affiliation with the Crips would allow him to continue committing criminal and potentially violent acts even while incarcerated. The State bolstered this point by showing the jury a letter that the applicant had written from his jail cell to a fellow Crip, in which the applicant offers to murder rivals on behalf of the letter's recipient once he gets to prison. In total, the State called nineteen witnesses during its punishment case-in-chief.

In his own punishment case-in-chief, the applicant called one witness: his sister, Demeris Gonzalez. Gonzalez testified that, in school, the applicant was always "a slow learner" who was often placed in special education classes. She said that he was often bullied because he was a small child, and that he was always more of a follower than a leader. She said that he was diagnosed with epilepsy, attention deficit disorder, and clinical depression. She said that their family situation was difficult because the family moved several times, and because of their parents' marital problems. She testified that both she and the applicant dropped out of high school before graduating, in his case because he had difficulties at school and because he was tired of being bullied. She said their parents divorced after their father had started to become physically abusive towards their mother, and that the applicant attempted to live with his father but that his father rejected him. Gonzalez also testified that the applicant became involved with gangs at the age of eighteen, after being initiated simultaneously with their younger brother. She said that the applicant often expressed a desire to leave the gang, beginning about three months after he first joined when he realized the things the gang was doing, but that he was too scared to do so.

In argument, the State spoke of the applicant's prior offenses and stressed the likelihood that the applicant would continue his criminal gang activity while in prison. The State also suggested the applicant lacked remorse, as shown by the statement he reportedly made immediately after the crime at hand: "I smoked that white bitch." Finally, the State noted that the applicant's mitigation evidence consisted only of his sister's testimony, who understandably would be quite sympathetic to him.

The applicant's argument reiterated his sister's testimony, and attacked a few points made by the State's witnesses. The applicant also pointed out that two of his accomplices, who testified against him at trial, themselves received life sentences for participating in the same criminal transaction for which he had been convicted. Additionally, the applicant recalled firearm expert testimony from the guilt-innocence phase of trial that called into question whether the applicant actually could have shot the victim in this case.

The evidence and arguments at the punishment hearing would have been significantly different with the mitigating evidence adduced at the applicant's habeas hearing. The habeas court accepted as true that the applicant's father forced him to perform oral sex on him weekly beginning when the applicant was less than six years old, and that his father had anal intercourse with the applicant weekly from the time he was seven years old. The applicant's father was also physically abusive towards the applicant if he resisted, and would threaten to kill the applicant, as well as the applicant's mother, if the applicant ever told anyone about the abuse. The applicant's father also sexually molested the applicant's sister numerous times during her childhood. It is not clear from the record when the abuse ended, but the applicant lived with his father until his parents divorced in 1988, when the applicant was fourteen years old.

The habeas court accepted as true the conclusions of Dr. Raymond D. Potterf, a board-certified psychiatrist who examined the applicant and diagnosed him as suffering from Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder due to the repeated physical and sexual abuse he suffered. Dr. Potterf also concluded that the applicant had a "Borderline Normal Intelligence Quotient which would lead to poor processing of information and probably lower level of control of behaviors which included antisocial behaviors and impulsive behaviors at an early age." (41) The habeas court accepted Dr. Potterf's conclusion that, if given extensive psychiatric treatment for Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder and Chemical Dependence, the applicant could perhaps become a productive, law abiding member of society. (42) None of this evidence was presented during the applicant's trial.

We believe the mitigating evidence presented at the habeas hearing is substantially greater and more compelling than that actually presented by the applicant at his trial. We cannot say with confidence that the facts of the capital murder and the aggravating evidence originally presented by the State would clearly outweigh the totality of the applicant's mitigating evidence if a jury had the opportunity to evaluate it again. In short, we conclude that the applicant's available mitigating evidence, taken as a whole, "might well have influenced the jury's appraisal" of the applicant's moral culpability. (43) Therefore, there is at least a reasonable probability that, had this mitigating evidence been available at the applicant's original punishment hearing, a different result would have occurred, such that it undermines our confidence in the outcome.


The application for relief from the punishment portion of the judgment is granted. The applicant is remanded to the trial court for a new punishment hearing or other proceedings consistent with this opinion.

Delivered October 18, 2006.



1. See Gonzales v. State, No. 72,804 (Tex. Cr. App. September 16, 1998) (not designated for publication), at 3-4.

2. See id.

3. 466 U.S. 668 (1984).

4. See id., at 687.

5. See id., at 688, 690.

6. See id., at 692.

7. See id., at 695.

8. "Whether, taking into consideration all of the evidence, including the circumstances of the offense, the defendant's character and background, and the personal moral culpability of the defendant, there is a sufficient mitigating circumstance or circumstances to warrant that a sentence of life imprisonment rather than a death sentence be imposed." Tex. Code Crim. Proc. art. 37.071, § 2(e)(1).

9. Where a defendant challenges his death sentence on the ground of ineffective assistance of counsel at the punishment phase, the Supreme Court's test for prejudice is whether there is a reasonable probability that, absent the errors, the jury would have concluded that the balance of the aggravating and mitigating circumstances did not warrant death. See Strickland, 466 U.S., at 695. We have adjusted this test to accommodate the Texas capital sentencing scheme, which does not involve the direct balancing of aggravating and mitigating circumstances. See Ex parte Davis, 866 S.W.2d 234, 239 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993).

10. Strickland, 466 U.S., at 694.

11. Trial Court's Findings of Fact and Conclusions of Law, Clerk's Record [hereinafter "CR"] 176, 197.

12. Id., at 198.

13. Id., at 99-103.

14. Id., at 199, 200.

15. Id., at 199-200.

16. Reporter's Record [hereinafter "RR"], at 77.

17. Id., at 76.

18. Trial Court's Findings of Fact, CR, at 202.

19. RR, at 111.

20. Id., at 78.

21. Trial Court's Findings of Fact, CR, at 201.

22. Id., at 198.

23. RR, at 103.

24. Application, Exhibit K, at 6 (CR, at 106).

25. Id., at 5 (CR, at 105).

26. Id., at 7 (CR , at 107).

27. "Counsel has a duty to make reasonable investigations or to make a reasonable decision that makes particular investigations unnecessary." Strickland, 466 U.S., at 691.

28. Trial Court's Conclusion of Law, CR, at 208.

29. See Williams v. Taylor, 529 U.S. 362, 395-97 (2000) (reaffirming state trial court's decision to grant new sentencing trial on ground that counsel provided ineffective assistance by failing to uncover certain mitigating evidence).

30. See Baxter v. Thomas, 45 F.3d 1501, 1513 (11th Cir. 1995).

31. Penry v. Lynaugh, 492 U.S. 302, 328 (1989).

32. See, e.g., Richardson v. State, 879 S.W.2d 874 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (mother in and out of penal institutions, never knew father, raised in poverty with little supervision, sometimes went hungry, sometimes stole food, went to state institutions for children, illiterate, stuttered, slow learner); Chambers v. State, 866 S.W.2d 9 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (father never home, father blew marihuana smoke in face, violence toward women at home, mother remarried, dropped out of school, attempted suicide, denied assistance by MHMR, almost froze, never been convicted of felony); Elliott v. State, 858 S.W.2d 478 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (dropped out of school, raised by single parent in housing project, behaved well in jail, had religious conversion); Zimmerman v. State, 860 S.W.2d 89 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (twice abandoned as child, some child abuse, good to mom, metal plate in skull, low-average IQ, paranoid personality); Gunter v. State, 858 S.W.2d 430 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (age 20, abandoned by mother, adopted by strict parents, emotional and behavioral problems, hearing impairment, learning disorder); Satterwhite v. State, 858 S.W.2d 412 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (inadequate parenting, father absent, mother alcoholic, poverty, IQ of 74); Ex parte Kunkle, 852 S.W.2d 499 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (youth, use of drugs and alcohol at time of crime, depressed parents, and expulsion from home); Muniz v. State, 851 S.W.2d 238 (Tex. Cr. App. 1993) (raised in poverty by single parent, religious, generous and loving, good son and brother, involved in church activities, and had developed artistic abilities); Johnson v. State, 853 S.W.2d 527 (Tex. Cr. App. 1992) (absence of violent behavior, record of hard work, an impeachment of State's expert witness of future dangerousness); Ex parte Baldree, 810 S.W.2d 213 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991); Black v. State, 816 S.W.2d 350 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991),(good employee, boy scout leader, good child, helpful adult, veteran); Ex parte Bower, 823 S.W.2d 284 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (good and non-violent character, good deeds, no criminal record); Boyd v. State, 811 S.W.2d 105 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (good work record, weeping when arrested, polite and helpful, respectful, helped his sister, considerate to girlfriend and child, had a stepfather, took care of his mom); Ex parte Ellis, 810 S.W.2d 208 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (drug problem, suicide attempt, lack of education, close family ties); Lackey v. State, 816 S.W.2d 392 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (low IQ, troubled childhood, age 23, voluntary intoxication, and history of periodic drinking with blackouts); Richardson v. State, 886 S.W.2d 769 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (voluntary service and kindness to others, artistic and poetic talent, strict discipline by father, difficulty in learning to read, racial strife in childhood, religious devotion); Lewis v. State, 815 S.W.2d 560 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (unhappy childhood); Boggess v. State, 855 S.W.2d 645 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991) (vision problems in childhood).

33. Richard v. State, 842 S.W.2d 279 (Tex. Cr. App. 1992)

34. Ramirez v. State, 815 S.W.2d 636 (Tex. Cr. App. 1991).

35. Act of June 16, 1991, 72d Leg., R.S., ch. 838, § 1, 1991 Tex. Gen. Laws 2898, 2899, now codified as Tex. Code Crim. Proc. art. 37.071, § 2(e)(1).

36. Strickland, 466 U.S., at 692.

37. Id., at 694.

38. Ibid.

39. See Wiggins v. Smith, 539 U.S. 510, 534 (2003).

40. Id., at 536 (quoting Williams v. Taylor, 529 U.S. 362, 397-98 (1999)).

41. Application, Exhibit K, at 7 (CR, at 107).

42. Trial Court's Findings of Fact, CR, at 198.

43. Wiggins, 539 U.S., at 538 (quoting Williams, 529 U.S., at 398).


Gabriel Gonzales



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