Port Orchard Molestation Suspect Arrested, 16 Years After Warrant Issued


You could give all kinds of reasons law enforcement keeps a national database of warrant suspects. Well, here’s another, provided by the U.S. Customs and Border Protection.

A week ago at Sea-TacAirport, Nestor Domingo, 55, of Port Orchard, was arrested by customs and border protection officers upon his return to the country from The Phillipines.

Domingo had a Kitsap County Superior Court warrant for child molestation. From 1993.

The 55-year-old’s name was run through the National Crime Information Center (NCIC) database, which surfaced the warrant. He was taken into custody by the Port of Seattle Police Department, and is now in the Kitsap County jail on $10,000 bail.

Here’s a little more on the U.S. Customs and Border Protection:

“U.S. Customs and Border Protection is the unified border agency within the Department of Homeland Security charged with the management, control and protection of U.S. borders at and between official ports of entry. CBP is charged with keeping terrorists and terrorist weapons out of the country while enforcing hundreds of U.S. laws.”

2 thoughts on “Port Orchard Molestation Suspect Arrested, 16 Years After Warrant Issued

  1. nestor domingo is my father, i just got a call today here in the philippines about his arrest… my dad has never gone into hiding! this caught us by surprise! in fact he’s been in and out of the philippines and the US for the past 15 years (twice a year in fact) and he was never held at any airport in any of his trips in and out of the US.. so why say that he was hiding out? i was living with him in washington in 1989 during the alleged “felony” and authorities have never called our attention or informed us that he was a suspect of such crime.. he served the US government as a former US Navy, and a good one too! if he was really guilty of something and tried to hide from authorities then why would he even bother to go back and live there in the US when he could have freely gone hiding here in the philippines..(but did not!)?? please do not judge my dad unless he has been proven guilty.. it may be a mistaken identity.. let us wait for the facts, i haven’t spoken to him yet and have no idea what is going on with this “case”. if anyone could give me details or recent news about this case and my dad i would highly appreciate it, (joykristine@gmail.com) please! thank you.

  2. Another great job by our law enforcement catching the bad guys! I, for one, am glad they are out there protecting us.

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