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Republicans say man who attacked woman with hammer can keep post as secretary

Republican Party leaders in Florida are moving on after discovering one of their officials changed his name and allegedly attempted to hide an act of horrific violence.

The state party leaders ruled that Rupert Tarsey can remain secretary of the Broward County Republican Executive Committee despite his criminal past and attempt from the committee's chairman to suspend him.

Following a May election that saw the little-known newcomer get elected to the committee, defeating two opponents with deeper ties to the GOP, members found out that despite being just 28 years old, he'd already lived another life as a wealthy high schooler named Rupert Ditsworth, who savagely attacked a young girl with a hammer after trapping her in his car, but never spent a drop of time behind bars.

"When you have a lot of money, you can kind of get away with stuff," Celeste Ellich, vice chair of the Broward County Republican Party, told the Los Angeles Times.

In high school in 2007, Tarsey asked schoolmate Elizabeth Barcay out to lunch.

On their way back to school, he took a detour and they wound up on a dead-end street, where he parked his Jaguar with his victim's door up against a wall, took a hammer out of his book bag and began bringing the blunt object down upon her body.

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After dozens of strikes to Barcay's head and leg, she would be left with 40 visible wounds in total, including a split-open scalp and two black eyes.

"Her hair and face were caked with blood," Barcay's mother, a physician, told the Sun Sentinel. "On the left side, her head was shaped like a football."

The blows from the hammer only stopped because the tool broke. At that point, Tarsey took Barcay by the neck and tried to strangle her.

Finally, she was able to bite one of his fingers, causing him to end his carnage.

Five days later, Barcay would go to her prom in a wheelchair.

In the years after, Tarsey changed his identity, relocated to Florida and got involved in politics, particularly with Donald Trump's presidential campaign.

Thanks to a plea agreement, he was able to plead no contest to one felony count of assault with a deadly weapon and was given six years’ probation.

When the board first became aware of what Tarsey had done in September, some members called for his resignation

He declined.

"I don't think that Tarsey should be an officer, or even a member, of any Republican Party given his past history and current penchant for intentionally misleading people. He should have resigned for the good of the Party and unfortunately, he did not," said Florida Republican Chairman Blaise Ingoglia.

"I also believe anybody with a criminal record embarrasses the Party and should resign."

When reached by the LA Times, Tarsey declined to comment, other than to say, "I don't really see how it's a controversy — this is not a state-level position

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