I'm sorry to hear this.
You asked: Is there some sort of 911 good samaritan law?Yes
there is. Almost. There will be soon.http://leginfo.legislature.ca.gov/faces/billNavClient.xhtml?bill_id=201120120AB472
(e) It is the intent of the Legislature to encourage a witness of a drug-related overdose to call 911 or seek other emergency assistance in a timely manner in order to save the life of an overdose victim by establishing a state policy exempting minor drug possession or drug paraphernalia possession from criminal prosecution in situations involving medical emergencies
SEC. 2. Section 11376.5 is added to the Health and Safety Code, to read:
11376.5. (a) Notwithstanding any other law, it shall not be a crime for a person to be under the influence of, or to possess for personal use, a controlled substance, controlled substance analog, or drug paraphernalia, if that person, in good faith, seeks medical assistance for another person experiencing a drug-related overdose that is related to the possession of a controlled substance, controlled substance analog, or drug paraphernalia of the person seeking medical assistance, and that person does not obstruct medical or law enforcement personnel. No other immunities or protections from arrest or prosecution for violations of the law are intended or may be inferred.
Since this was just enacted as a non urgency statute, it will not take force until midnight of the last day of this month. So it will be in effect at the time of any trial in this case.
What seems notable to me is that you said that after
the OD victim had been removed, the police searched the property. My opinion is that search was illegal without a warrant as there was no longer an emergency situation and they could have gotten a warrant and had no excuse not to. So if an occupant is charged the occupant of the place that was searched could object to the use of evidence obtained in the warrantless search of his or her home.
You can get a free consultation from some of the defense lawyers listed by location athttp://lawyers.findlaw.com/lawyer/practicestate/Criminal-Law/Californiahttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i8z7NC5sgik
explains why you should not make any statements about this if questioned by the police.
I hope this information is helpful.