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    A former aide to Gov. Andrew Cuomo has come forward to accuse him of persistent sexual harassment and unwanted physical touching.  Her description, if true, could be grounds for criminal charges against Cuomo.  At the very least, it merits a criminal investigation by prosecutors.   In a 1,700-word essay published on the website Medium, Lindsey Boylan details disturbing incidents of physical contact by Cuomo without her consent.  The former deputy secretary for economic development and special adviser to the governor describes how Cuomo "would go out of his way to touch me on my lower back, arms and legs."  On one occasion when she attempted to leave his office Boylan writes, "He stepped in front of me and kissed me on the lips. ... I was in shock, but I kept walking," she explained.   GOV. CUOMO ACCUSED OF SEXUAL HARASSMENT BY FORMER AIDE After that incident, Boylen said that...
    New York : People in these cases usually spend it on all kinds of things, from buying cars to paying bills, or even making donations. Photo: JEAN-SEBASTIEN EVRARD / . / . Believe it or not, it is very common for them to deposit money in the wrong bank accounts. And is that an ATM only has to enter a wrong number and the money could go elsewhere. Therefore, it would be normal for you to ask yourself, what happens if they deposit money that is not yours and you spend it? Although it is very tempting to spend the surprise money that has appeared in your account, the reality is that You only have the right to keep the money that was intended to be sent to you. Therefore, if the deposit is in error, you simply cannot keep the money. There are many...
    Golfer Tiger Woods will not face criminal charges related to the accident he suffered on Tuesday that left him hospitalized with multiple leg fractures, Los Angeles County Sheriff Alex Villanueva announced Wednesday. “This was what it was: purely an accident. There was no evidence of any impairment. He was lucid, no alcohol odor, no evidence of any medication, narcotic or something like that that was being questioned, “Villanueva said in a videoconference with journalists. Despite this conclusion, the researchers did They will go through the contents of the car’s black box Woods was driving to get information on his speed. At a press conference on Tuesday, Villanueva said the vehicle was traveling to a “relatively higher speed than normal” down a steep incline and downhill, although the investigation into this event is still ongoing. “I was going at a relatively higher speed than normal. Because it is downhill, it bends...
    Tiger Woods will not face criminal charges over the grisly single-car accident that left him with serious leg injuries, California authorities said Wednesday, reiterating that there was no evidence of impairment. The golf icon, 45, rolled a Genesis GV80 SUV Tuesday morning while traveling through an accident-heavy Los Angeles County stretch at what county Sheriff Alex Villanueva has described as a “relatively greater speed than normal.” Fielding questions during an Instagram Live video stream on Wednesday, Villanueva reiterated that there was no indication of criminal wrongdoing. “We don’t contemplate any charges whatsoever in this crash,” said Villanueva. “This remains an accident. An accident is not a crime. They do happen, unfortunately.” Asked specifically about the possibility of a reckless driving charge, Villanueva said that there was no evidence Woods’ crash met the criteria. The vehicle driven by Tiger Woods lies on its side in Rancho Palos Verdes, California, on Feb....
    A Texas prosecutor is opening a criminal investigation into whether any person or entity should face criminal charges for last week's deadly power outages. José Garza, the District Attorney for Travis County - which includes Austin, told KVUE that the investigation will be handled by his office's public integrity unit.   'Lives were lost, homes were lost, and it will take weeks, months and – in some cases – years for some people to be made whole again,' Garza told KVUE.  'We will not forget the horror our community experienced.'  Garza did not indicate if the Electric Reliability Council of Texas, which manages the state's power grid, would be targeted by the investigation. Travis County District Attorney Jose Garza is launching a criminal investigation into the power outages in Texas After a snowstorm hits the state of Texas, millions were left without power after ERCOT chose to use rolling...
    A TOP judge has demanded that cops who asked him to sign search warrants in the VIP child sex abuse should be investigated. Ex-chief magistrate Howard Riddle said there are “reasonable grounds to suspect a criminal offence” had been committed. 6Ex-chief magistrate Howard Riddle said the cops who asked him to sign the search warrants should be investigatedCredit: Photoshot 6Carl Beech, 53, spun an 'extraordinary tale' about 'three child murders, multiple rapes, kidnapping, false imprisonment and widespread sexual abuse'Credit: PA:Press Association 6Ex-home secretary Leon Brittan had his home searched in the investigationCredit: PA:Press Association Riddle signed the warrants so that cops could search the homes of senior politicians and military officers - including former Army chief Lord Bramall and ex-home secretary Leon Brittan. He claims that if cops had told him about the reliability of their witness “Nick” - sick paedophile and liar Carl Beech - then the warrants would...
    Vice President Kamala Harris on Wednesday dodged a question about whether or not former President Donald Trump should face criminal charges for his role in the Jan. 6 riot at the U.S. Capitol. Instead of using her background as a prosecutor to opine on Trump’s Senate impeachment acquittal, Harris told NBC’s “Today” she is “reviewing the case of COVID in America.” “The president was acquitted in the Senate trial. Mitch McConnell, the Republican leader, though, had some harsh words, saying he didn’t get away with anything yet, and that civil and criminal liability was still a possibility. I ask you — do you think that President Trump should be criminally charged?” anchor Savannah Guthrie asked. “You know, right now, Savannah, I’m focused on what we need to do to get relief to American families, and that is my highest priority. It is our administration’s highest priority. It is our job....
    Republican Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan told CNN’s “State of the Union” Sunday morning that former President Donald Trump may face future criminal charges after he avoided conviction on impeachment. The Senate voted 57-43 Saturday to acquit the former president on the single charge of inciting an insurrection. CNN anchor Jake Tapper played a clip from Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, who voted against conviction, on the Senate floor excoriating Trump as being “still liable for everything he did while in office” before asking for Hogan’s reaction. “Do you think that Donald Trump should potentially face criminal charges as McConnell appears to be suggesting should happen?” Tapper asked. WATCH: “Well, it was interesting to hear, Leader McConnell’s words were pretty strong, it didn’t match how he voted, but I think he was moved by some of the arguments,” Hogan said. “There was yesterday’s vote, but there’s definitely a number...
    District Court Judge Kristen D. Simmons on Monday dismissed all criminal charges filed by Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel’s office against six hairstylists who participated in Operation Haircut in May. More than 400 Michiganders showed up for “free” haircuts, a service Gov. Gretchen Whitmer’s administration had deemed “nonessential.” The hairstylists were protesting Whitmer’s executive orders and supporting Owosso barber Karl Manke, who had his barber license revoked by the state for violating the shutdown order. Roughly 15 hairstylists were cutting hair at the Capitol that day, yet only seven were criminally prosecuted for disorderly conduct, a misdemeanor punishable by up to 90 days in jail and/or a fine of up to $500 if convicted. Kallman Legal Group represented six of the protestors, who are still facing administrative licensing complaints. Arlene Thornton, one of the haircutters, was working behind a face shield when Michigan State Police...
    HAMILTON, Ga. (AP) — A western Georgia prosecutor says he will seek to indict a former police chief and officer for violating their oaths of office after body camera footage showed them making racists comments before a Black Lives Matter march in June. Hamilton Chief Gene Allmond resigned and Sgt. John Brooks was fired Jan. 25 after a part-time city employee found the footage while checking the body cameras and showed it to officials in the town north of Columbus. The video shows the two using racial slurs, speaking negatively about Blacks and about slavery, among other things. District Attorney Mark Jones tells news outlets he believes the comments violate the oaths of office the two men took as police officers. That’s a felony in Georgia. “The thing that sticks out with me, I think, is you have an issue with violation of oath,” Jones told WRBL-TV. “They are officers...
    THE CAPITOL police officer who fatally shot MAGA rioter Ashli Babbit should face no criminal charges, investigators are reportedly saying. Investigators made a preliminary determination against pushing any criminal charges against the officer in relation to Babbitt’s death during the insurrection, people with knowledge on the review told The Wall Street Journal on Monday. 1THE CAPITOL police officer who fatally shot rioter Ashli Babbit should face no criminal charges, investigators are reportedly saying Most read in NewsBreakingSMALL STEP FOR FANSSpaceX to launch 'first all-civilian mission' to orbit Earth this YEAR'SLEPT THROUGH IT' Student wakes up after 11 months in coma with no knowledge of pandemicTRAGIC FINDBody of missing woman Alexa Randolph 'found in trunk of car' in parking lotONE MORE SHOTTrump AGAIN nominated for Nobel Peace Prize 'for not starting any wars'SUMMIT DISASTERSkier, 57, dies after triggering AVALANCHE in Utah'POISONOUS NATURE'Dems want GOP to cancel Marjorie Taylor Greene & her...
    Michael Moore thinks former President Donald Trump is headed to prison. The liberal firebrand filmmaker posted a celebratory tweet to mark Trump's exit from the White House on Wednesday. 'He has just left the White House for good,' the acclaimed producer of hit films like Roger & Me and Bowling for Columbine tweeted on Thursday. 'We the people have evicted him. I will go ahead & cancel the U-Haul.' Moore added: 'He now flies over the wreckage he has created, knowing we are not done with him. 'Trial. Conviction. Imprisonment. 'He must pay for his actions - a first-ever for him.' Michael Moore (left), the liberal filmmaker behind such hits as Roger & Me and Bowling for Columbine, thinks former President Donald Trump (right) is headed to prison 'We the people have evicted him. I will go ahead & cancel the U-Haul,' Moore tweeted. 'He now flies...
    Sony Playstation 5 : What if Grand Theft Auto V had been set in the Middle Ages? The answer is: would have been as chaotic as its modern version. The developers of Modus games and Jutsu Games have wanted to materialize this idea in the video game Rustler. Be available in Steam’s Early Access phase via PC next 18th of February and, to celebrate their arrival on the Valve platform, they have shared a funny real picture trailer that we leave you below these lines: Rustler: Grand Theft Horse, the “Be a medieval criminal in this crazy open world action game, full of references to popular culture“, write the developers in the description of the game.”Do absurd quests, kill heroes, steal horses and commoners, face guards, listen to bards… and much more! And with an old school gameplay! “In this way, The Grand Theft Auto formula is transferred to...
    HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) — No criminal charges will be filed against a former temporary elections worker authorities have said mistakenly discarded nine military ballots ahead of the November presidential election, a federal prosecutor announced Friday. Officials have previously blamed the decision to toss out the ballots on an unidentified and improperly trained contract worker who had been handling mail-in ballots for the county for two days. The ballots were later retrieved from the trash and were counted with other mailed ballots after the Nov. 3 election. “After a thorough investigation conducted by the FBI and prosecutors from my office, we have determined that there is insufficient evidence to prove criminal intent on the part of the person who discarded the ballots,” Acting U.S. Attorney Bruce Brandler, a career prosecutor, said in a news release. “Therefore, no criminal charges will be filed and the matter is closed,” he said. President Donald...
    (CNN)Sen. Pat Toomey said Sunday that President Donald Trump should resign from office and could face "criminal liability" after the deadly insurrection at the US Capitol, becoming the second Republican senator to call for the President's resignation."I think at this point, with just a few days left, it's the best path forward, the best way to get this person in the rearview mirror for us that could happen immediately," the Pennsylvania Republican told CNN's Jake Tapper on "State of the Union." "I'm not optimistic it will. But I think that would be the best way forward."Toomey joins a growing number of Republicans who want the President out of office before President-elect Joe Biden is sworn in as the next president on January 20. He is now the second Republican US senator to call for Trump's resignation. On Friday, Alaska Sen. Lisa Murkowski told the Anchorage Daily News, "I want him...
    Senator Pat Toomey (R-PA) said President Donald Trump might be held legally responsible for the mob of his supporters who laid siege to the U.S. Capitol in an attempt to overturn the 2020 election results. Toomey spoke to CNN’s Jake Tapper on Sunday after declaring that the president “committed impeachable offenses” and should be permanently disqualified from public office for his post-election conduct. Tapper noted that Senator Lisa Murkowski (R-AK) thinks Trump ought to resign from office, so he asked Toomey if he feels the same. “Yeah, I do,” Toomey answered. “I think at this point, with just a few days left, it’s the best path forward, the best way to get this person in the rearview mirror for us that could happen immediately. I’m not optimistic it will. But I think that would be the best way forward. Tapper also brought up Senator Ben Sasse (R-NE), who said...
    Amid growing calls for Donald Trump’s removal from office following the storming of the U.S. Capitol, The Hill claimed on Saturday that the president’s conduct at this rally on Wednesday could lead to charges for “criminal incitement.” The publication pointed in particular to comments from CNN legal analyst and former prosecutor Elie Honig. “The president needs to be investigated and does have real potential criminal liability for incitement for essentially spurring people on, motivating people to go in there and commit these crimes,” he said. Although Honig acknowledged that the case is “not easy” to make, he suggested that Trump’s words ultimately lay the foundation for criminal charges. “But if you look at his words, if you look at the language he used, the way he not only urged people to do it, but applauded them after they did it, while they were doing it, that suggests to me he...
    COPS have released photos of the brazen rioters wanted on federal charges after storming the US Capitol building, as the four people killed in the protests have been officially identified. The FBI and other federal law enforcement agencies are hunting down suspects involved in the mass insurrection, when pro-Trump protesters broke into the Capitol building as Congress was affirming President-elect Joe Biden's election victory. Read our US Politics live blog for the latest news as the US Capitol building is put into lockdown 14The FBI and DC Police Department shared pictures of its 'MAGA most-wanted' involved in the Capitol unrestCredit: Metropolitan Police 14Many of the Trump loyalists involved in the riots are easy to spotCredit: Metropolitan Police 14Easily recognisable Jake Angeli is among the most-wanted images shared by copsCredit: Metropolitan Police 14The FBI and DC Police Department shared pictures of its 'MAGA most-wanted' involved in the Capitol unrestCredit: Metropolitan Police 14The FBI...
    A Costa Mesa bar owner has become the first Orange County proprietor to face a criminal charge for illegally operating during the coronavirus pandemic. Roland Michael Barrera, 47, who owns the Westend Bar in Costa Mesa, was charged with a misdemeanor after repeatedly failing to mandate that customers and employees wear face coverings, declining to enforce social distancing requirements and continuing to operate during restricted hours, the Orange County District Attorney’s office said Thursday. Authorities have responded to the bar several times since November, when the state’s overnight stay-at-home order was issued, mandating that all nonessential businesses close between 10 p.m. and 5 a.m. The bar continued to operate past curfew, at times hosting up to 70 customers, who were not required to keep socially distanced or wear masks, prosecutors said. On Dec. 12, a Costa Mesa police officer responded to the bar at about 11 p.m....
    Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger suggested Monday the Fulton County District Attorney could launch a criminal probe into his leaked weekend phone call with President Donald Trump. Trump berated Raffensperger in a Saturday phone call “to find” enough votes for him to win the state, according to a recording obtained by the Washington Post. The president lost Georgia to President-Elect Joe Biden by 11,779 votes during the November election. In response to the phone call, the only Democrat on the Georgia State Board of Elections demanded Raffensperger launch a civil and criminal probe into the president. Raffensperger responded on ABC’s “Good Morning America,” claiming “a conflict of interest” would inhibit his office from investigating. “I believe that because I had a conversation with the president, also he had a conversation with our chief investigator after we did the signature match audit of Cobb county last week, there may be...
    The two Cleveland police officers involved in the 2014 killing of Tamir Rice won’t face federal criminal charges because the video quality of the incident was too poor to make a conclusive decision, the Department of Justice announced Tuesday. 12-year-old Rice’s death energized the Black Lives Matter movement and called attention to the policing of minorities and children, the Associated Press reported. The decision did not excuse the officers’ actions but ruled that the cumulative evidence wasn’t enough to support a federal criminal civil rights prosecution. Rice was fatally shot by Officer Timothy Loehmann while playing with a pellet gun outside of a recreation center on Nov. 22, 2014, the AP reported. Officers responded to a 911 call from a man who was drinking beer while waiting for a bus who said a man was pointing a gun at people. The man who made the 911 call told the dispatcher...
    Donald Trump’s controversial use of his pardoning power could land him in some legal hot water and even lead to criminal charges, a legal expert claims. In an op-ed for the Financial Times, Harvard Law School professor Laurence Tribe noted that Trump has handed out a number of “corrupt pardons.” As he wrote, this includes ones given to people who have engaged in corruption — including Blackwater private military contractors pardoned by Trump after being convicted of killing Iraqi civilians — and ones that place the president above the law. As Tribe wrote, this includes those given to close associates who may have helped to cover up crimes committed by Trump. “Mr Trump’s grants of clemency to close advisers Paul Manafort and Roger Stone belong to a distinct and far more dangerous category,” he wrote. “These pardons appear to be the latest steps taken which may in effect have hindered...
    A health-care network with clinics in Boro Park, Bensonhurst and Williamsburg is under a criminal investigation for giving unauthorized COVID-19 vaccines, officials said Saturday. ParCare Community Health Network  “may have fraudulently obtained COVID-19 vaccine, transferred it to facilities in other parts of the state in violation of state guidelines and diverted it to members of the public,” state Health Commissioner Howard Zucker said in a news release. The statement came hours after The Post questioned a state health department spokesman about ParCare giving the coveted inoculations. The network’s actions appear to violate the state’s plan to administer the limited supply of vaccines first to frontline healthcare workers, along with nursing home residents and staffers, the statement said. The news site BoroPark24 reported Dec. 21 that ParCare had received 3,500 doses of the Moderna vaccine. “Hundreds of patients were already vaccinated today, and people are still coming in,” Gary Schlesinger, the...
    More On: Coronavirus in NY Times Square wishing wall filled with pleas for end of COVID Bronx Science HS parents say bus company stiffed them on COVID shutdown refunds Fur sales are booming in NYC this winter Independent NYC doctors ‘livid’ that they’re left out of COVID vaccine plan A health-care network with clinics in Boro Park, Bensonhurst and Williamsburg is under a criminal investigation for giving unauthorized COVID-19 vaccines, officials said Saturday. ParCare Community Health Network  “may have fraudulently obtained COVID-19 vaccine, transferred it to facilities in other parts of the state in violation of state guidelines and diverted it to members of the public,” state Health Commissioner Howard Zucker said in a news release. The statement came hours after The Post questioned a state health department spokesman about ParCare giving the coveted inoculations. The network’s actions appear to violate the state’s plan to administer the limited supply...
    Two men were arrested on Long Island after allegedly striking a parked vehicle in their BMW, overturning their vehicle, then being found in possession of cocaine and loaded handguns after fleeing the scene on foot.  At approximately 12:25 a.m. on Tuesday, Dec. 22, according to Nassau County Police, officers observed 40-year-old driver Jason Jackson, of Selden, speeding northbound on Sheridan Street in New Cassel before hearing a crash.  Police said that Jackson's silver BMW had struck a parked vehicle and overturned, then saw Jackson exit the vehicle from a shattered driver's side window and flee on foot with a backpack.  Police said Jackson repeatedly tried to reach into his backpack while officers chased him on foot. Ultimately, police said, a taser was used to stop Jackson from running.  In his backpack, officers found a loaded handgun and what they said was cocaine.  Nearby, other officers were approached by 38-year-old David...
    A New Mexico teen accused of murdering his cousin and leaving her in a ditch in January of last year may be given new rape charges after authorities confirmed his DNA was on the nine-year-old girl's body.  Jeremiah Morfin, who was 15 at the time, could face charges of criminal sexual penetration of a minor, attempted criminal sexual penetration of a minor and criminal sexual contact in connection to last year's incident.  The charges were brought up during a November 30 preliminary hearing held over Google Meet as Morfin was not previously charged for rape after he allegedly beat his cousin to death and sexually assaulted her, KRQE reports.   Jeremiah Morfin, who was 15 at the time, could face charges of criminal sexual penetration of a minor, attempted criminal sexual penetration of a minor and criminal sexual contact in connection to last year's incident krqe.com Privacy Policy The young...
    A SENIOR prosecutor in Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation on Russian interference in the 2016 election and possible ties to President Donald Trump said Trump’s “criminal exposure is clear” and that he should be prosecuted after departing the White House.  Andrew Weissmann, who partook in the probe that took place from 2017 to 2019, shared his views in an opinion piece titled, “Should Trump Be Prosecuted?” published in The New York Times on Tuesday.  5Andrew Weissmann was a senior prosecutor in Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation on Russian interference in the 2016 electionCredit: Reuters 5The Mueller Report concluded that there was not sufficient evidence to charge President Donald Trump and his associated with conspiracyCredit: Getty Images - Getty Weissmann pointed out that President-elect Joe Biden and his administration will face the decision whether to criminally investigate Trump for possible links between his associates and Russian officials, as well as obstruction...
    Democratic activist and former congressional candidate Kim Weaver believes that Donald Trump’s battle against the results of the 2020 election is part of a plan to avoid criminal charges after leaving office. “I think @realDonaldTrump is just trying to stall for time so he can shred any evidence that could send him and his children to prison. #MAGA supporters are being played to donate to Trump personally,” she tweeted on Saturday afternoon. The comment comes amid speculation that Trump could face criminal charges after he leaves the White House. As reported by NPR, Danya Perry, a former state and federal prosecutor, believes that the president could be indicted on January 21 — the day after President-elect Joe Biden’s planned inauguration. “His legal risks increase immeasurably come Jan. 21, both on the civil and the criminal side.” Special Counsel Robert Mueller, who headed the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016...
    By Makini Brice and Jan Wolfe WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Since taking office in January 2017, President Donald Trump has been besieged by civil lawsuits and criminal investigations of his inner circle. With Democrat Joe Biden capturing the presidency on Saturday, according to all major U.S. television networks, Trump's legal woes are likely to deepen because in January he will lose the protections the U.S. legal system affords to a sitting president, former prosecutors said. Here are some of the lawsuits and criminal probes that may haunt Trump as he leaves office. A NEW YORK PROSECUTOR Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance, who enforces New York state laws, has been conducting a criminal investigation into Trump and the Trump Organization for more than two years. The probe originally focused on hush money payments that Trump's former lawyer and self-described fixer Michael Cohen paid before the 2016 election to two women who said...
    Walter Wallace Jr. — the black man fatally shot by Philadelphia police Monday after approaching them while reportedly armed with a knife, which led to rioting and looting — had a long criminal history. Image source: WPVI-TV video screenshotWhat are the details?In 2013, Wallace pleaded guilty to assault and resisting arrest after punching a police officer in the face, WPVI-TV reported. Citing court records, WCAU-TV reported that Wallace's mother in 2013 had a protective order against him — which he allegedly violated when he "threw water in her face and punched her in the face" and "threatened to return and shoot" her. In 2017, Wallace pleaded guilty to robbery, assault, and possessing an instrument of crime after kicking down a woman's door and putting a gun to her head, WPVI said, adding that he was sentenced to 11 to 23 months in jail. In 2019, he was charged...
    DENVER (CBS4)– The Denver City Attorney’s Office is reacting to the deadly shooting at the Denver protests on Saturday with the possibility of civil or criminal actions for those involved with allowing an unlicensed person to perform security services. Matthew Dolloff remains in custody for investigation of first-degree murder in the death of Lee Keltner. Two men clash after dueling rallies in Downtown Denver on October 10, 2020 in Denver, Colorado. The man on the left side of the photo sprays what appears to be pepper spray at the man on the right side of the image. The man at right, fires his gun at the protester at left. The shooting happened as opposing rallies by far-right and far-left activists were ending. The shooter has been identified as Matthew Dolloff. He is being held for investigation of First Degree Murder in connection with this shooting. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/MediaNews...
    Huseyin Kurtdere, 39, will no longer be charged in the US over his wife's death A Turkish military officer who allegedly beat and held his wife captive in their Tampa apartment while stationed in Florida will not face criminal charges in the US for her death. Huseyin Kurtdere, 39, was arrested and charged with battery and false imprisonment in July for the killing of his wife, Nalan, 38. Kurtdere, a major in the Turkish military on assignment to US Central Command at MacDill Air Force Base, is accused of tying Nalan up with bed sheets and fitness bands to stop her leaving their apartment in Hyde Park and drugging her with melatonin.  Authorities said he got one of their three children, aged under one, four and seven, to help tie up their mother.   US prosecutors announced in a Tampa court hearing Thursday that Kurtdere will no longer be charged over her...
    The Department of Justice (DOJ) announced that two ISIS terrorists, Alexanda Kotey, 36, and El Shafee Elsheikh, 32, are being transported to FBI custody on the federal charge of taking hostage and killing four American citizens, according to a DOJ press release. Two ISIS militants, part of group referred to by hostages as “The Beatles,” charged with deaths and beheadings of multiple Americans in Syria. https://t.co/ngGELiuvlH — U.S. Attorney EDVA (@EDVAnews) October 7, 2020 Kotey and Elsheikh, who are being charged with the murder of American nationals Jim Foley, Steven Sotloff, Peter Kassig, and Kayla Mueller, are expected to arrive in the United States on Wednesday and appear in a federal court in Virginia the same afternoon, according to the press release. (RELATED: ISIS Terrorists Who Allegedly Kidnapped American Journalists Returning To US: Report) “These charges are the product of many years of hard work in pursuit of justice...
    Cops can be criminally charged for defying the city’s chokehold ban while the underlying validity of the law is hashed out in court, a judge ruled Monday. A coalition of 18 cop unions filed suit in August over a provision signed into law July 15 that allows for DAs to bring misdemeanor criminal charges if an officer “restricts the flow of air or blood” by compressing a suspect’s windpipe via chokehold or diaphragm via sitting, standing or kneeling. The unions argued that the local law is too vague and that it clashed with a similar but less restrictive state law that only criminalizes the use of chokeholds. The unions asked a judge to issue a preliminary injunction stopping the law from being enforced while they fight the case in court. Manhattan Supreme Court Justice Laurence Love denied that request, noting that the state didn’t intend “to preempt all other...
    Purdue Pharma's wealthy Sackler family are set to keep their billions under a settlement with the Trump administration, according to reports.  The company entered bankruptcy protection last year in an effort to settle thousands of lawsuits accusing it of helping spark an opioid addiction and overdose epidemic that has contributed to more than 400,000 deaths in the U.S.    The lawsuits said the company, and in some cases the Sacklers, used deceptive marketing and took other improper steps to flood communities with prescription opioids. Oxycodone is the main ingredient in OxyContin, made by Purdue Pharma.  Now The New Yorker reports the Sacklers, who own Purdue Pharma, are prepared to pay out $3 billion to opioid crisis victims - but only if they face no criminal liability. In court papers the family say they will make the payout if released from 'all potential federal liability arising from or related to opioid-related activities.' Bankruptcy judge Robert Drain...
    (CNN)The superintendent and former medical director of the Holyoke Soldiers' Home face criminal charges in connection with a Covid-19 outbreak at the veteran's home earlier this year, Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey said Friday. The veteran's nursing home in Massachusetts suffered a deadly Covid-19 outbreak in March and April. According to staff and union accounts shared with CNN, the home dealt with systemic issues like short staffing for years. They sent them literally into a death trap: Families recall horror as Covid-19 ravaged Massachusetts veterans homeOn Thursday, a grand jury indicted Superintendent Bennett Walsh, 50, and former medical director David Clinton, 71, "for causing or permitting serious bodily injury or neglect of an elder during the Covid-19 outbreak," Healey said. They are each facing 10 counts: five counts of criminal neglect and five counts of serious bodily injury.CNN has reached out to Walsh's attorney for comment. It is not clear...
    Rep. Matt Gaetz warned billionaire Michael Bloomberg that he may be facing a criminal probe for paying the outstanding fines and fees of 32,000 convicted felons in Florida so they could regain their right to vote ahead of the November election. Speaking to Fox News’ “Hannity” Tuesday evening, Gaetz (R-Fla.) said that he had spoken to Florida’s Attorney General Ashley Moody prior to his appearance on the show about Bloomberg’s voter effort in the sunshine state. On Tuesday, it was reported that the former NYC mayor had raised over $16 million for, and donated $5 million to the Florida Rights Restoration Coalition. Bloomberg’s push would benefit ex-cons as part of a 2018 state constitutional amendment allowing felons who have served their time to regain their right to vote. Before they can regain that right, however, they need to pay any fines, fees or restitution. In a statement to Axios, a...
    Rep. Matt Gaetz warned billionaire Michael Bloomberg that he may be facing a criminal probe for paying the outstanding fines and fees of 32,000 convicted felons in Florida so they could regain their right to vote ahead of the November election. Speaking to Fox News’ “Hannity” Tuesday evening, Gaetz (R-Fla.) said that he had spoken to Florida’s Attorney General Ashley Moody prior to his appearance on the show about Bloomberg’s voter effort in the sunshine state. On Tuesday, it was reported that the former NYC mayor had raised over $16 million for, and donated $5 million to the Florida Rights Restoration Coalition. Bloomberg’s push would benefit ex-cons as part of a 2018 state constitutional amendment allowing felons who have served their time to regain their right to vote. Before they can regain that right, however, they need to pay any fines, fees or restitution. In a statement to Axios, a...
    Alex Henderson September 20, 2020 9:30PM (UTC) This article originally appeared on AlterNet. When former Special Counsel Robert Mueller testified before Congress in July 2019, he noted that the U.S. Department of Justice has a longstanding policy against indicting a sitting president on criminal charges — and some legal experts have argued that this year's presidential election could mean the difference between whether Trump does or doesn't face any type of prosecution in 2021 or beyond. Journalist Jeff Wise, in an article for New York Magazine published this week, examines the type of prosecutions that Trump, according to legal experts, could face if he loses this year's presidential election to former Vice President Joe Biden in November. : He explained: It may seem unlikely that Trump will ever wind up in a criminal court. His entire life, after all, is one long testament to the power of getting away with things,...
    Two Sullivan County men were arrested on drug charges after police allegedly found 20.4 grams of heroin in their vehicle during a routine traffic stop on I-87 near Newburgh. Terrence Hulse, 37, and Chanel S. Watkins, 29, both of Monticello, were taken into custody after state troopers searched their vehicle at approximately 7:35 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 15.  They were charged with the felonies of third-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance and third-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance with intent to sell.  The pair was released to reappear in the Town of Newburgh Court in November.
    Indonesian police are currently investigating the subject of a viral TikTok that showed a person on the back of a motorcycle flashing their underwear to the camera. The suspect could now possibly face charges for violating pornography laws, according to Coconuts Jakarta. Hide The TikTok uploaded earlier this week had been viewed over 2 million times by Thursday, before being taken down. The video was reshared on multiple social media accounts and outlets. Hide The video shows two motorcyclists riding on empty roads as a passenger sitting lifts up a black skirt to reveal their underwear and backside multiple times. The rider’s long hair is visible in the 19-second clip, but their face is covered by a helmet. Hide According to Kompas, police later confirmed the passenger was actually a 32-year-old male called by the nickname Mbak Ida. Another suspect, a 24-year-old male identified by the inital “R,” is...
    When former Special Counsel Robert Mueller testified before Congress in July 2019, he noted that the U.S. Department of Justice has a longstanding policy against indicting a sitting president on criminal charges — and some legal experts have argued that this year’s presidential election could mean the difference between whether Trump does or doesn’t face any type of prosecution in 2021 or beyond. Journalist Jeff Wise, in an article for New York Magazine published this week, examines the type of prosecutions that Trump, according to legal experts, could face if he loses this year’s presidential election to former Vice President Joe Biden in November. He explained: It may seem unlikely that Trump will ever wind up in a criminal court. His entire life, after all, is one long testament to the power of getting away with things, a master class in criminality without consequences, even before he added presidentiality and...
    Roger Sollenberger September 8, 2020 10:44PM (UTC) The House Oversight Committee has launched an investigation into Postmaster General Louis DeJoy following allegations of a pattern of campaign finance crimes. House Oversight Committee Chair Carolyn Maloney on Tuesday called on the U.S. Postal Service (USPS) Board of Governors to "immediately suspend" DeJoy, telling Salon that he also faces possible "criminal exposure" for lying to Congress. : "If these allegations are true, Mr. DeJoy could face criminal exposure – not only for his actions in North Carolina, but also for lying to our committee under oath," Maloney said in a statement to Salon.  "We will be investigating this issue, but I believe the Board of Governors must take emergency action to immediately suspend Mr. DeJoy, who they never should have selected in the first place," she added. DeJoy, a top donor to President Donald Trump and the Republican Party, was scrutinized for his high-dollar contributions when he...
    MILWAUKEE (AP) — Two Missouri militia members who authorities say traveled to Kenosha, Wisconsin, with a cache of guns to see President Donald Trump’s visit in the wake of the police shooting of Jacob Blake are facing federal firearms charges, the U.S. attorney’s office in Milwaukee said. The FBI arrested Michael Karmo and Cody Smith at a hotel in Pleasant Prairie, about 7 miles (11 kilometers) from Kenosha, on Tuesday, the same day that Trump visited the area to tour businesses that were damaged amid unrest that followed the Aug. 23 shooting of Blake, a 29-year-old Black man. The agents found an AR-15-style rifle, a shotgun, two handguns, ammunition and other tactical gear, according to a criminal complaint. Both men had criminal records that meant they could not legally possess firearms, according to federal prosecutors. Federal investigators said Smith and Karmo, who were roommates, drove from Hartville, Missouri, for...
    The Los Angeles city attorney on Friday filed more than 300 criminal charges against the owners and operators of four downtown buildings after a massive explosion in May burned 11 firefighters. Prosecutors allege the defendants illegally stored hazardous materials and endangered public health. The criminal charges come from an investigation of the explosion inside an East 3rd Street warehouse by the U.S. Department of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives as well as the Los Angeles Police Department and other agencies. The blast occurred in a section of downtown nicknamed “bong row” because of the concentration of retailers selling rolling papers, butane and other supplies associated with vaping, tobacco and the extraction of THC for marijuana vape cartridges. “The fire and explosion that ripped through the Boyd Street property caused our firefighters great suffering — and came perilously close to costing their lives.” City Atty. Mike Feuer said in announcing the...
    Presumptive Democratic nominee Joe Biden announced Tuesday that he has picked Sen. Kamala Harris, D-Calif., as his running mate -- a move that will likely draw renewed scrutiny about her past as a prosecutor. Harris’ past as a public prosecutor both as district attorney in San Francisco and later attorney general of California before she became a senator were both a strength and a weakness for her in her presidential bid last year. KAMALA HARRIS ADMITS 'UNINTENDED CONSEQUENCES' IN ANTI-TRUANCY LAW WHILE SHE WAS CALIFORNIA AG While her past as a prosecutor could help counter attacks from the Trump campaign that a Biden-Harris ticket is soft on crime, it could hurt her with a left of the party that has entertained calls to abolish, defund or overhaul police departments -- although the initial reaction from progressive standard bearers and groups was overwhelmingly positive. But an example of the kinds of attacks she may...
    A Nashville, Tennessee, councilwoman wants those who don’t wear face masks during the coronavirus pandemic to be charged with attempted murder. Sharon Hurt, an at-large councilwoman of the Nashville Metro Council, joined an Aug. 5 meeting between Public Safety, Beer & Regulated Beverages and Health, Hospitals, & Social Services committees. “My question goes back to legislation,” she said during the meeting. “But my concern is — you know I work for an organization, that if they pass a virus, then they are tried for murder or attempted murder, if they are not told … and this person who may very well pass this virus that's out in the air because they're not wearing a mask is basically doing the same thing to someone who contracts it and dies from it.” “It seems to me that we have been more reactive, as opposed to proactive, and a little too late,...
    Sharon Hurt, an at-large member of the Nashville Metro Council, suggested this week that people who do not wear a face mask, but spread coronavirus, should be hit with attempted murder or murder charges. During an August 5 meeting between the city's Public Safety, Beer & Regulated Beverages and Health, Hospitals, & Social Services committees, Hurt asked whether the council could enact legislation criminally charging people who don't wear face coverings in a similar fashion HIV-positive people who knowingly spread HIV without informing partners. She said:My question goes back to legislation. I don't know if Mike Jameson could be the one to answer the question, but my concern is — you know I work for an organization, that if they pass a virus, then they are tried for murder or attempted murder, if they are not told … and this person who may very well pass this virus that's...
    President Donald Trump is being investigated by Manhattan District Attorney Cy Vance for alleged tax fraud — and New York-based attorney David Lurie says the president has no one but himself to blame for this information now being public knowledge. Writing in The Daily Beast, Lurie explains how Trump “overplayed his hand” in his efforts to block Vance’s office from gaining access to his taxes. Specifically, the president’s attorneys falsely claimed that Vance’s office was only running a narrow investigation into the president’s hush money payments to two women in the run up to the 2016 presidential election, and thus was not entitled to see his financial information. However, Vance’s office called the president’s bluff and publicly disclosed that it was probing much more than just the president’s illegal campaign payments. “Vance’s office stated that Trump’s claims about the supposedly limited scope of the investigation ‘is fatally undermined by undisputed information in the public...
    Allenco Energy, which has operated a South Los Angeles drill site that spurred an outcry over nosebleeds and headaches suffered by neighbors, is facing criminal charges for allegedly flouting a state order and failing to properly abandon wells. The “charges show that we won’t allow Allenco to continue allegedly defying the law and disregarding its neighbors when it comes to environmental safety and health protections,” Los Angeles City Atty. Mike Feuer said in an announcement Tuesday. “This is a matter of environmental justice.” The misdemeanor charges filed this week also target Allenco Chief Executive Clifford E. Peter Allen and company Vice President Timothy Parker. An Allenco representative reached Tuesday declined to comment. Earlier this year, California regulators ordered Allenco to plug wells and decommission the drill site, which would permanently close the inactive facility. State Oil and Gas Supervisor Uduak-Joe Ntuk, formerly L.A.'s petroleum administrator, said the company had failed...
    22 people were arrested and are facing federal charges for their roles in protests over the weekend at the federal courthouse in downtown Portland, according to the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Oregon. Protests since May 26 have been followed by nightly criminal activity, including assaults on law enforcement officers, according to court documents. Other activities detailed in court documents include destruction of property, looting and arson, with the attorney’s office calling the federal courthouse “a nightly target of vandalism.” SEE IT: PHOTOS OF PORTLAND'S DESTRUCTION, NIGHTLY DEMONSTRATIONS According to the attorney’s office, six people have been charged for alleged criminal conduct during a protest beginning Thursday last week and extending into early the next morning: Carly Anne Ballard, 34, and David Michael Bouchard, 36, are charged with assaulting federal officers. Josslynn Kreutz, 28, Dakota Eastman, 30, Ezra Meyers, 18, and Mark Rolycanov, 28, are charged with failing to obey lawful...
    By Rozanna Latiff KUALA LUMPUR (Reuters) - Former Malaysian prime minister Najib Razak is set to learn his fate on Tuesday as a court delivers a verdict in the first of several trials he faces over a multi-billion dollar graft scandal at 1MDB, a state fund he founded. Najib, who was voted out in a historic 2018 election, faces dozens of criminal charges over allegations that $4.5 billion was stolen from 1Malaysia Development Berhad (1MDB). Prosecutors allege more than $1 billion of the funds made its way into his personal accounts. A Malaysian high court will deliver a verdict in the first case over seven charges of criminal breach of trust, money laundering and abuse of power against Najib for allegedly illegally receiving nearly $10 million from former 1MDB unit SRC International. He has plead not guilty. "This is my chance to clear my name," Najib said in a Facebook...
    CHICAGO (CBS) — Faced with a surge in COVID-19 cases, Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb signed a mask-wearing mandate that lacks any criminal enforcement and remains in effect for 30 days. Unlike his earlier stay at home orders under which violators could have faced a misdemanor or fine, this executive order leaves enforcement up to local health departments though education about the importance of wearing a mask to slow the spread of the novel coronavirus. The order goes into effect on Monday and lasts for 30 days, but can be extended or rescinded. The lack of criminal enforcement comes after Attorney General Curtis Hill raised questions about the legality of such a requirement. Originally, the order would have made a violation a misdemeanor. The order says”every individual within the state of Indiana shall wear a face covering over the nose and mouth” inside a building that is open to the public,...
    PHILADELPHIA -- The Philadelphia police officer caught on camera pepper spraying kneeling protesters at a Black Lives Matter event on June 1 will face criminal charges.District Attorney Larry Krasner announced officer Richard Paul Nicoletti, 35, would face one count of possession of an instrument of crime and three counts each of simple assault, recklessly endangering another person and official oppression.Nicoletti assaulted three protesters with pepper spray while they knelt on the highway during a Black Lives Matter protest.Nicoletti turned himself in to authorities Wednesday morning ahead of the announced charges.Philadelphia Fraternal Order of Police President John McNesby said the organization "will provide an appropriate defense for officer Nicoletti as this process moves forward."EMBED More News Videos Police deploy tear gas as protesters block Vine Street Expressway in Philly on June 1, 2020. Nicoletti was among the state and local authorities who responded to a large group of protesters who had...
    BALTIMORE (WJZ) — The Baltimore City State’s Attorney’s Office has declined to press charges against the city police officers involved in a deadly shooting in October 2019. The shooting happened in the parking lot of a Rite Aid in the 6300 block of York Road on October 30. Body camera video showed the armed suspect struggling with an officer who had stopped him for questioning about an armed robbery inside a parking garage at Horseshoe Casino on October 9. RELATED COVERAGE: 24-Year-Old John Feggins Identified As Suspect Killed In Officer-Involved Shooting At Baltimore Rite Aid Officers In Police-Involved Shooting At Baltimore Rite Aid Identified Body Cam Video To Be Released From Police-Involved Shooting That Killed A Suspect At Baltimore Rite Aid A witness said the suspect, who police later identified as 24-year-old John Feggins from Philadelphia, reached for an officer’s service pistol, after which the officers fired three...
    A massive rejection Using technology to predict crime would be “unfair and cause real harm,” according to experts. The Coaltition for Critical Technology wrote an open letter to Springer Verlag in Germany to express their deep concern about the newly developed automated facial recognition software that a group of scientists from the University of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. And it is that Springer’s Nature Research Book Series intends to publish an article by the Harrisburg scientists called “A deep neural network model to predict crime through image processing” (whose official statement about the study has been deleted from the network). The coalition wants the study publication, and others like it, to be rescinded, arguing that the document makes claims that are based on weak assumptions, research, and scientific methods. Scientists who have developed this AI argued that the algorithm has a “80% accurate and without racial bias; the software can...
    PROVO, Utah (AP) — Three young men in Utah are facing criminal charges after surveillance video shows them trespassing near a culinary water storage tank in Woodland Hills last month, authorities said. The Utah County sheriff’s office said the city received an alert that someone crossed into a fenced area around 1:45 p.m. on June 15 where the water tank is held and maintained, The Daily Herald reported. City officials issued an order after seeing the footage, asking residents to boil their water for 48 hours afterward to determine if the water was contaminated or if any equipment was damaged, authorities said. The test cost the city about $700. All three young adults, aged 17, face criminal trespassing and criminal mischief charges in Juvenile Court. Images taken from the surveillance video were posted online and one of the three teenagers called Central Utah Dispatch on Tuesday to allegedly tell authorities...
    The president of a union representing New York State troopers is calling for members to be pulled from any posts in New York City, citing concerns about police legislation slated to be signed by Mayor Bill de Blasio on Wednesday afternoon. “I am demanding that New York State Police Superintendent Keith Corlett immediately remove all uniformed State Troopers currently stationed within New York City and cease any law enforcement activities within that jurisdiction,” wrote PBA President Thomas Mungeer in a Wednesday press release. Roughly 200 troopers are assigned to roles in New York City. A spokesperson for the State Police declined to comment. CALLS FOR NYPD TO REINSTATE ANTI-CRIME UNIT AS SHOOTINGS RISE IN NEW YORK CITY The legislation, which was scheduled to be signed by de Blasio during a 2:30 p.m. event, “puts an undue burden upon our Troopers,” Mungeer wrote. “It opens them up to criminal and civil...
    A white couple from Long Island have been arrested and now face assault and other charges after an alleged racist attack on a black hotel worker in Connecticut was caught on surveillance video.  The NYPD and US Marshals Service took Philip Sarner, 39, and Emily Orbay, 29, of Long Island, into custody early Monday in Brooklyn, New York.    The couple were arrested after allegedly attacking hotel worker Crystal Caldwell, 59, of Groton, Connecticut, while they stayed at the Quality Inn in Mystic, Connecticut, on June 26.  Surveillance footage from the hotel showed suspects Philip Sarner, 39 (in green), and Emily Orbay, 29 (in shorts) as they approached victim Crystal Caldwell, 59 (in background) The video showed Sarner and Orbay attacking Caldwell (being thrown to the ground) and kicking her. Caldwell said they called her 'monkey' during the alleged assault Police arrested Sarner (left) and Orbay (right)...
    VIENNA (Reuters) - A rush by countries to buy personal protective equipment during the coronavirus pandemic has created an opportunity for criminal groups, which are peddling sub-standard equipment and likely to move on to medicines soon, a U.N. report said on Wednesday. Criminals have adapted quickly, also running scams where no equipment is supplied at all, the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) said in the report. "COVID-19 has been the catalyst for a hitherto unseen global market for the trafficking of PPE. There is also some evidence of the trafficking of other forms of substandard and falsified medical products, but not to the same extent as PPE," the report said. It gave few specific examples of criminal groups supplying PPE but it said Argentina had placed under investigation an organisation making hand sanitizer, face masks and other PPE that was not authorised for distribution. It also cited...
    Three teenagers are being charged with hate crimes after throwing rocks at a Yeshiva in Northern Westchester, police said. Officers from the Yorktown Police Department received a report last month from the Yeshiva Kehilath Yakov on Illington Road who stated that a group of teenagers had trespassed at approximately 12:21 a.m. on Sunday, June 28. Police said that the investigation determined that a group stopped outside the front gave of the Yeshiva, at which point a 17-year-old offender allegedly scaled the gate onto the property before returning to the top of the driveway. It is further alleged that the 17-year-old, an 18-year-old - both from Yorktown, whose names are not being released due to their eligibility for youthful offender status - and Ossining resident Nicholas Constantino, 19, then threw rocks in the direction of the buildings while yelling at residents. Each of the three suspects turned themselves in to police...
    NEW YORK, NY - SEPTEMBER 20: Ghislaine Maxwell attends day 1 of the 4th Annual WIE Symposium at Center 548 on September 20, 2013 in New York City. (Photo by Laura Cavanaugh/Getty Images)Laura Cavanaugh | Getty Images A federal judge in New Hampshire on Thursday ordered Ghislaine Maxwell sent to New York City to face charges that she conspired with her longtime friend, the late investor Jeffrey Epstein, to sexually abuse underage girls in the mid-1990s. Maxwell was ordered into the custody of U.S. Marshals Service to be transported to federal district court in Manhattan for a hearing on whether she should be granted bail pending the outcome of her case, in which she also is charged with perjury. The order came during a so-called removal hearing, conducted remotely due to the coronavirus outbreak, in New Hampshire, where prosecutors had asked that Maxwell be detained without bail. Prosecutors had cited...
    This article was written by WTOP’s news partner InsideNoVa.com and republished with permission. Sign up for InsideNoVa.com’s free email subscription today. Attorney General Mark Herring on Tuesday said he has successfully defended Virginia’s “mask or face covering requirement” against a legal challenge brought by a Fauquier County winery owner. “Wearing a mask is such an easy, effective way to help control the spread of COVID and to show your fellow Virginians that you care about the health and well-being of your friends, neighbors and community,” Herring said in a statement. Philip Carter Strother brought the suit on behalf of Philip Carter Winery, challenging Gov. Ralph Northam’s ability to order the use of face coverings, and claiming the order conflicted with the criminal statute barring the wearing of a mask in public “with the intent to conceal his identity.” Strother sought an injunction to opt out of the mask law at...
    President Trump says former national security adviser John Bolton could face criminal charges for mishandling classified information if he releases his tell-all memoir. Trump told reporters in the White House Cabinet Room on Monday that he believes Bolton risks serious penalties, after reports the Trump administration will seek a court injunction barring release of the book. “I will consider every conversation with me as president highly classified,” Trump said. “If the book gets out, he’s broken the law. And I would think that he would have criminal problems. I hope so.” On Friday, Bolton and his publisher Simon & Schuster vowed to disregard White House claims that the book contains secrets and release it on June 23. “Maybe he’s not telling the truth, he’s been known not to tell the truth, a lot,” Trump said. “Any conversation with me is classified. Then it becomes even worse if he lies about...
    NEW YORK -- Two Buffalo police officers face criminal charges in the shoving of a 75-year-old protester who fell and cracked his head.The exact charges will not be unsealed until their arraignment, happening Saturday morning.The officers were suspended without pay Friday pending an investigation of the encounter captured by a TV crew Thursday night near the conclusion of protests over the death of George Floyd in Minnesota.Dozens of Buffalo police officers stepped down from the department's crowd control unit Friday, objecting to their suspensions. The 57 members of the Buffalo Police Department's emergency response team quit the unit "in disgust because of the treatment of two of their members, who were simply executing orders," said John Evans, Police Benevolent Association president, according to WGRZ. The resigning officers did not leave their jobs altogether.The footage shows a man identified as Martin Gugino approaching a line of helmeted officers holding batons as...
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