The roles more important in the case of Mr. Polanski were Advocate and Broker, Connie use them to be able to help Mr. Polanski, and so he could receive help from the government.
Upon arrival, Officer Wheeler activated his (BWC1) body worn camera which was later uploaded to evidence.com. As our patrol vehicle pulled up to St. Luke’s emergency room entrance, I viewed a male later identified as (RV1) Devinelle Lavaughn Broussard with a cellphone in his hand attempting to prevent a female, later identified as (B1) Eleasia Ashanti Fraise, from throwing a (EVD1) red brick. I next saw Fraise throw the brick at a parked (D1) silver BMW, located along the south side walk. The brick fell to the ground and Fraise went to picked it back up. Fraise picked the brick up and moved in the direction of our patrol vehicle with the brick at shoulder height. I parked the patrol vehicle and immediately got out drawing my firearm to a low ready. Officer Broussard stepped out of the vehicle and drew firearm pointing it at Fraise (View Officer Wheeler’s statement for further details). Officer Wheeler and I gave commands to Fraise to drop the brick. Fraise immediately complied and dropped the brick. I holstered my firearm
Among the items that were recovered were a 40-caliber handgun that matches the casings found and recovered at the scene of the officer shootings. Williams also had a warrant for receiving stolen property and failure to report to hi Parole Officer. Williams also admitted to firing the shots that wounded the two officers.
David Leon Riley was pulled over by a police officer for driving with expired license plates. Once pulled over for operating the vehicle without valid registration, the officer discovered that Riley also had a suspended license. Following police policy for suspended licenses, the officer impounded Riley’s car. At that point another officer performed a mandatory inventory search of the car that led to the discovery of two handguns under the hood of the vehicle. Police proceeded to arrest Riley for the possession of loaded firearms. The arresting officer also found and seized a cell phone in Riley’s possession along with items associated with the “Bloods” street gang. Photographs and videos accessed on the cell phone connected Riley to the
On March 23, 2010, a cop drew closer Israel Leija, Jr. at a drive-in diner with a warrant for his capture. Leija continued to lead the police on a fast pursue on the interstate while occasionally calling the police dispatcher, saying that he had a weapon and threatening to shoot the officers pursuing him. The officers proceeded with their interest, and different officers sent spike strips. Trooper Chadrin Lee Mullenix, after discovering that other spike strips were set up, chose to seek after the substitute strategy of shooting at Leija's car keeping in mind the end goal to stop it. Despite the fact that he had not got preparing on this move, he educated one of the officers in quest for his arrangement and radioed his manager for authorization. Before accepting the permission of his boss, Mullenix got in position on a
The trail promptly began on January 24, 1995 with prosecutors Marcia Clark and Christopher Darden deliver opening statements for the prosecution. The judge presiding over the case was Lance Ito. The next day Johnnie Cochran delivered the opening statement for the defense. The trial would continue for over 10 months, and over the course of those 10 months some very important events in the trial. Some important events that happened during the prosecution’s hearing was the jurors took a tour of the
Deputy Martin returned to the vehicle stop location and was able to obtain vehicle driver information from the resident of 1500 Wooten Road, Larry Minchue. Mr. Minchue said the vehicle belonged to his wife and his stepson, Christopher Minchue, was the driver. Christopher Minchue, was found to have two felony Probation Revocation warrants. Deputy Martin will obtain warrant(s) for Christopher Minchue for fleeing.
On Thursday, July 23, 2015, I attended a trial at the First Judicial Circuit for the State of Florida. This trial was held in the M C Blanchard Judicial Building in Escambia County. The judge presiding over the trial was the Honorable Linda Nobles, who is also the Chief Judge for the First Judicial Circuit. The prosecuting attorney was Assistant State Attorney (ASA) Tom Williams. The attorney for the defense was Public Defender (PD) Melissa Scarbrough. In this case, State of Florida v. Craig Jackson, the plaintiff is the State of Florida and the defendant is Craig Jackson.
Jeffery Calkin, the defendant, leased a vehicle for our client, Sage Rent-A-Car Inc., and was involved in a car accident with the plaintiff, Jane White. A negligence suit was filed by Ms. White against Mr. Calkin and our client, Sage Rent-A-Car Inc. The suit claims that our client is required to carry insurance and therefore has a duty to assume responsibility for this accident under the provisions of the Mandatory Financial Responsibility Act (MFRA).
REPORTER: The reporter (Gennette) called with concerns for the victims, Leslie, Tapenga, and Teagan. According to the reporter, there was a police report in Leslie’s file from Wisconsin. When Justin Tegelman (Leslie’s brother/special needs/currently 19 years old) was 16 years old, he had six counts of sexual assault (from December 2011-June 2012), while living in Wisconsin. The incidents occurred when Justin was a minor. In the police report, Chad (Justin’s father) caught him doing something to one of his sisters (Tapenga). Chad caught them under the covers, and it didn’t appear that their pants were down. Justin said they (Tapenga) were humping. The reporter said, Chad clapped his hands together to indicate humping and Tapenga said “that’s not what happened”. Justin described it as
In 2010, Kalief Browder a young teenager was accused of a wrongful theft of stealing a backpack with a camera, 700$, a credit card, and a iPod. Kalief Browder was imprisoned for 3 years in jail at the age of 16 for a crime he did not commit.