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Tuesday, 28 June 2011

Drive by Shooting in Yuma

Yuma Master Police Officer Cruz Vidal says, "On Sunday morning at about 1 A.M. officers responded to the Tropicana nightclub."

According to Officer Vidal, the suspect shot from a car, " while he was leaving, he was firing a handgun from the vehicle."  Shooting from a car after allegedly getting into a fight with a group of people just minutes before.  Luckily, no one was injured during the drive by.

But Yuma Police say they found multiple casings at the scene as well as on top and inside of the suspects car.  When Police arrived they were alerted to who had shot the gun.  Vidal says, "the investigation revealed Edgar Torres was involved in an altercation with a group of individuals."

The suspect is identified as Edgar Torres.  Torres allegedly disappeared quickly, but police say witnesses were able to get a quick glimpse of his get away car, "we were also given information that he had fled in a black vehicle. That vehicle was later located by police officers," that's according to Officer Vidal.

This led police to quickly find and arrest Torres.

Police don't believe this to be gang related, but are still looking into the investigation.

Torres is now behind bars and is facing multiple felony charges including aggravated assault and disorderly conduct with a weapon.


Two teenage boys were wounded in a drive-by shooting in the city's Albany Park neighborhood

Two teenage boys were wounded in a drive-by shooting in the city's Albany Park neighborhood, police said today.

The boys, ages 15 and 16, were standing in the 4100 block of North Kimball Avenue at about 2:40 p.m. Monday when a passing black vehicle stopped at a crosswalk near the teens, according to police.
The gunman then pulled a handgun and opened fire, striking both boys in the face, police said. They were initially taken to local hospitals in serious-to-critical condition, but neither suffered a serious injury, police said.

Police said both victims were admitted gang members.

Police had not made any arrests in the shooting and only had a vague description of the gunman's vehicle.

A drive-by shooting wounded a 19-year-old man in South Los Angeles, leaving him in critical condition.

The shooting occurred Sunday afternoon near 47th Street. Relatives of the victim, identified as Richard Thomas, said he was struck 15 times.

Neighbors said Thomas was not a gang member.

There was no word on what led to the shooting.

Police said they were looking for two suspects who got away in a white Dodge Charger with tinted windows.

Saturday, 25 June 2011

Police in Hampton have identified a suspect in a recent triple shooting and detectives are trying to locate him in order to serve warrants.

Benjamin Antonio Gerald, a 28-year-old man whose last known address is in the first block of Twin Lakes Circle in Hampton, remains at large. Police have sworn out warrants charging him with aggravated maiming, two counts of maiming and three counts of the use of a firearm in commission of a felony. He is also charged with possession of a firearm by a convicted felon.

Gerald is suspected as the gunman who shot three people early Monday morning on Jordan Drive near Big Bethel Road.

Police spokeswoman Allison Quinones said three Hampton residents – two men, ages 23 and 24, and an 18-year-old woman – were walking on Jordan Drive just after midnight when they were approached by a group of people. Quinones said one person in the group pulled out a gun and shot all three victims.

The gunman and the other people in the group fled the scene on foot. The three victims were transported to a local hospital and treated for injuries that were not life-threatening. One of the shooting victims remains hospitalized.

Wednesday, 22 June 2011

Father, son get 37 years for La Rosa drug dealer murders

The father and son convicted of the shotgun murders of a notorious drug dealer and his wife have been sentenced to life in prison and both must serve a minimum of 37 years behind bars.

The sentence handed down in the Supreme Court was considered the lengthiest ever handed down in Western Australia, with one of the convicted men's lawyers, Gary Rogers, commenting: "Even Carl Williams didn't get that long... I am sure he got convicted of a lot more offences."

Williams was sentenced to a minimum jail term of 35 years for three Melbourne gangland killings, including that of Jason and Lewis Moran, in 2007. He had already been convicted of a fourth murder.

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Frank La Rosa's children, Lisa Mahoney and Steven La Rosa, leave the Supreme Court after the verdict was handed down. Photo: Aja Styles
In Perth, there were emotional scenes when the visibly distressed jury convicted Adam Mikhail, 24, and his father Frank, 56, of wilfully murdering Frank La Rosa and his wife Kim.

A woman, believed to be the mother and former wife to the Mikhails, screamed "you made a mistake, you made a mistake" as the jury's verdict was read out, and the court had to be cleared.

One female juror was seen crying as the verdict was handed down.

Both men's defence counsels failed to persuade Justice John McKechnie to delay sentencing while they obtained psychological and presentencing reports.

Justice McKechnie said the trial had already been a long process and he had "no evidence before me to suggest that your client has any psychological condition", he told Frank Mikhail's lawyer, Peter Ash.

Justice McKechnie considered the prosecution's submissions that both men should be given life sentences, never to be released, but instead handed down one of WA's lengthiest non-parole periods.

In his sentencing, he told the Mikhails: "The evidence against you was overwhelming and the circumstances inevitably pointed to your guilt."

He said the police investigation was "very thorough and comprehensive" and even though Adam Mikhail had shown his tenacity in trying to outwit police, "police were more clever".

"It was almost a perfect crime. As clever as you were, you would not escape justice," Justice McKechnie said.

He described the younger Mikhail as a "very dangerous young man" and his father, who instead of encouraging his son to take responsibility for his actions, "you did the opposite".

Justice McKechnie acknowledged that Frank Mikhail "may well die before a minimum term is even achieved".

Execution-style killing

The pair were found guilty of murdering Mr and Mrs La Rosa at a Welshpool factory on June 13, 2008.

The La Rosas were killed with a 12-gauge shotgun and found buried in a deep grave on a 40-hectare Chittering property belonging to Adam Mikhail's business partner, Tony Fazari, in January 2009.

Mr La Rosa was a convicted heroin importer and was facing fresh drug charges after methylamphetamine, ecstasy, MDMA and cannabis was found at his Alexander Heights home during a police raid in April, 2008.

During the trial, state prosecutor Linda Petrusa argued that the Mikhails were motivated by a drug debt of $32,000 owed to Mr La Rosa, which was accruing $3000 interest a month that neither of them could afford.

The defence tried to argue that other parties, including an Eastern States drug gang, had a greater motive to murder the pair, but the argument was rejected.

Today Ms Petrusa said it was a heinous crime, involving an execution-style killing which had undergone protracted planning and premeditation, that it was unprecedented in the state and therefore warranted an unprecedented jail sentence.

Adam Mikhail became teary in the dock as he heard that he might "not see the light of day" again.

Ms Petrusa described how the pair had carried out a "sustained and continued effort to destract and divert police attention" in the seven months following the La Rosas' disappearance.

She said the father-and-son duo had gone to great lengths to find a remote gravesite in order to avoid detection and the 2.5-metre deep grave would have taken several days to dig, "knowing the family would suffer, not knowing what had happened to the deceased".

She described the pair as "dangerous" and had shown a complete lack of remorse for their crimes, despite them, themselves being forgiven by Mr La Rosa's daughter, Lisa Mahoney.

La Rosa daughter's forgiveness

Ms Mahoney had earlier read an impact statement to the court, while looking at the stony faces of both accused men, saying that her family was left wondering for three years how her father and his wife could have been killed under such horrific circumstances.

"Every minute of every day was a torture you never have to bear," she said.

But she said she was no longer angry or vengeful for her father.

"Frank and Adam Mikhail, I am choosing to forgive you for this despicable crime as I no longer want to carry this around with me everywhere I go," she said.

Outside court, Ms Mahoney said the family was satisfied with the outcome of the trial.

"Justice has been served but there are no winners here. Two families have been left fatherless and for what? Greed," she said.

"A word to the criminal element: before you go out and do these despicable acts, think about your families and the pain and the hardship that you cause them and the blight on society.

"Is it worth letting down the ones you love, the ones who love you? I am here to tell you it is not."

During the three-month trial, the jury heard that Mr La Rosa had spent 12 years in jail during the 1990s for importing heroin and was a ''serious'' drug dealer.

He made national headlines in 2002 after being allowed to claim a $220,000 tax deduction for money stolen during a drug deal. He successfully argued that, as he made his living dealing drugs, he was entitled to claim the deduction because the money was stolen during a deal directly linked with his business.


Monday, 20 June 2011

22-year-old man at a house party was shot in the chin during a drive-by shooting,

22-year-old man at a house party was shot in the chin during a drive-by shooting, police said.

The shooting happened around 1:20 a.m. Monday in the 200 block of Cherry Street in Battle Creek.

The victim's injury is considered non-life threatening. Someone he knows took him to a hospital.

When police arrived at the scene, everybody at the party left, so there are no witnesses or suspect information at this time.

Two teenagers were fatally gunned down in Watts just days before one of them was set to graduate from high school.

The shooting happened at about 10 p.m. Saturday on the 10600 block of Grape Street. Family members heard the shots but it was already too late.

Bullets ripped through the gate and an SUV parked in the driveway of the home.

When family members heard the gunfire last night they ran outside and found 17-year-old Emanuel Berry and his friend, 19-year-old Angelica Escalante, shot to death.

"I was inside my house. He was going to go to the store and a car drove by and shot him," said Marci Solis, Berry's mother.

Berry was to graduate from Jordan High School next Thursday. Escalante had a 10-month-old daughter.

Neighbors say there is a lot of gang activity in the area but police have yet to confirm if the deaths are gang-related.

Authorities did not have suspect information Sunday afternoon.

drive-by shooting left one young man dead and two injured Sunday evening near Martin Luther King Jr. Drive in Modesto

drive-by shooting left one young man dead and two injured Sunday evening near Martin Luther King Jr. Drive in Modesto, police said.
The shooting — the second in 10 days in west Modesto — may have been gang-related, Modesto police spokesman Lt. Rick Armendariz said late Sunday.
Neighbors called 911 about 6:30 p.m. to report hearing gunshots in the area near the King-Kennedy Memorial Center, Armendariz said.

As officers drove to the scene, they received reports that one man was lying in the yard of a home in the 300 block of Vine Street, at the intersection of Martin Luther King Drive.
When officers arrived, neighbors told them several shots were fired from a car with three or four men inside, Armendariz said.
Three people were hit: the man who died and two other young men, who were taken to a hospital before officers arrived.
The man, whose name is not being released pending notification of his family, was pronounced dead at a hospital, Armendariz said. The other two men were being treated for non-life-threatening gunshot wounds Sunday night.
Police on Sunday searched for the suspects’ car, believed to be a four-door Honda Civic or similar vehicle. They believe it was dark in color, possibly brown.
The incident Sunday comes on the heels of another west Modesto shooting in which a pregnant 18-year-old was shot and later died. Armendariz said investigators are looking at whether Sunday’s attack could be retaliation for the young woman’s shooting, which took place June 10.

Saturday, 18 June 2011

Sweet Jimmie’s shooting suspect arrested

30-year-old Germaine Latchison was shot to death last night in the East Oakland neighborhood of  Sobrante Park. Latchison was found by officers responding to reports of shots fired in the 600 block of El Paseo Drive around 11:30 PM. He had been struck once by gunfire and was pronounced dead at the scene by paramedics.

Earlier today, OPD announced they are holding  22-year-old Oakland resident Clem Thompkins in connection with the April 25th murders of Billie Jenkins and Adam Williams at Sweet Jimmie’s near Jack London Square. Jenkins, 27, and Williams, 23, were fatally wounded when a gunman armed with an assault rifle opened fire in the restaurant. Five other people were wounded in the incident.

Thompkins was arrested in Richmond yesterday by SWAT officers from the Richmond Police Department. He is being charged with two counts of murder by the Alameda County District Attorney.

Thompkins is being charged with two counts of murder and five counts of attempted murder with gang enhancement charges.Thompkins is considered a Lower Bottoms gang member by Oakland Police.

On April 25th, Thompkins and other gang members reportedly got into an argument with members of a rival gang outside Sweet Jimmie’s. Thompkins and his companions left briefly. When Thompkins returned to Sweet Jimmie’s with the assault weapon, he got into an argument with someone at the door of the restaurant whom he mistook for a rival gang member.

Thompkins’ arraignment will be at 2 PM tomorrow at the Wiley M. Manuel Courthouse in Downtown Oakland.


Friday, 17 June 2011

Wilmington police officer who heard a gunshot while speaking with a resident inside a home managed to track down the alleged shooter and arrest him

Wilmington police officer who heard a gunshot while speaking with a resident inside a home managed to track down the alleged shooter and arrest him, police said today.

The incident happened Sunday at about 4:45 p.m. as the officer was in a home in the 200 block of N. Franklin St,, said Wilmington police spokesman Sgt. Daniel Selekman.

After hearing the gunshot, the officer ran outside and heard two more gunshots coming from the area of the 1200 block of W. Third St.

There, he spotted a man, later identified as 46-year-old Noel Santiago, of the 500 block of Stanton Road in Stanton, wearing a red bandanna across his face.

The officer was able to take Santiago into custody without incident.

A pat-down yielded 13 rounds of .38 caliber ammunition, and a search of the area found a .38 caliber Charte Arms revolver with three spent cartridges under a parked car. An additional live round of ammunition was found near the gun.

Santiago was charged with two counts of possession of a firearm by a person prohibited and one count each of possession of a deadly weapon during the commission of a felony, wearing a disguise during the commission of a felony and first-degree reckless endangering.

Police arrested the man accused of breaking into a home, pistol-whipping his ex-girlfriend and her sister and killing their 42-year-old father Friday morning.

Clifford Jackson III, 34, was arrested just after midnight in the 10700 block of Quincy Avenue, Sgt. Sammy Morris said.
David Thompson was shot in the head about 5:15 a.m. Friday in his home in the 7200 block of Ivy Avenue.
Police said the gun malfunctioned when Jackson pointed it at the women, Donna Luster, 25, and Gloria Luster, 20. He then left on a bicycle.
Donna Luster had broken up with Jackson that morning.
Jackson has a lengthy criminal history in Cuyahoga County that includes a conviction in June 2009 for domestic violence and felonious assault. He was sentenced to two years in prison.
He's now charged with aggravated murder.

Police arrested the man accused of breaking into a home, pistol-whipping his ex-girlfriend and her sister and killing their 42-year-old father Friday morning.

Clifford Jackson III, 34, was arrested just after midnight in the 10700 block of Quincy Avenue, Sgt. Sammy Morris said.
David Thompson was shot in the head about 5:15 a.m. Friday in his home in the 7200 block of Ivy Avenue.
Police said the gun malfunctioned when Jackson pointed it at the women, Donna Luster, 25, and Gloria Luster, 20. He then left on a bicycle.
Donna Luster had broken up with Jackson that morning.
Jackson has a lengthy criminal history in Cuyahoga County that includes a conviction in June 2009 for domestic violence and felonious assault. He was sentenced to two years in prison.
He's now charged with aggravated murder.

Two brothers were gunned down Sunday afternoon in North Philadelphia, police said.

Khary Foreman, 30, of the 2100 block of Sharswood Street, and Jerome Foreman, 35, of the 1500 block of North Judson Street, were fatally shot about 3 p.m. in the 2400 block of West Oxford Street, police said. A third person, a 31-year-old man, was also shot and wounded.

No arrests have been made. The motive is not known, but police sources said that the killings may have been drug-related and that the brothers were believed to have been the targets.

Five men have been arrested in Kill in Kildare after Gardai discovered two guns when they stopped and searched their cars early this morning.

The searches were carried out as part of an ongoing investiongation into organised crime at around 1am.

The men – all aged in their 30s – were arrested at the scene and are being held at Clondalkin and Ballyfermot Garda stations under section 30 of the Offences Against the State Act.

Monday, 13 June 2011

Four Stockton murders in one week underscore violent crime concern

A disturbing uptick in violent crime in Stockton with four murders--all in the past week. Among the deadly incidents-- one happened at Motel6 on Navy Drive. Another happened at the Stockton City Motel on South Wilson Way.

The four homicides are not related. According to Stockton Police, all the victims were killed by gunfire.

Stockton PD is down 200 police sworn officers and civilian personnel. More people could be leaving. Because of budget cuts, 116 layoffs have been proposed--including 16 sworn officers. There's concern that fewer officers will be able to respond to growing street violence.

According to the FBI, Stockton ranked 10th nationwide last year when it comes to violent crime. Budget cuts and a 25 percent cut to department staff were factors according to the police department spokesman.

"We've been reduced to a reactive department," said officer Pete Smith, spokesman for Stockton Police Department. "Criminals aren't laying off or quitting committing crimes just because we're down officers."

A final decision must be made on the proposed layoffs and a budget will be adopted by later this month.


Sunday, 5 June 2011

gun-toting robber who stuck up a south area convenience store was shot early this evening by one of the employees

gun-toting robber who stuck up a south area convenience store was shot early this evening by one of the employees, a Sacramento sheriff's spokesman said.

The unidentified gunman had entered Hite's Market on Fruitridge Road near Mendocino Boulevard just before 6 p.m., according to Deputy Jason Ramos. After the robber left the store with an unknown amount of cash, the two employees in the store chased him outside and exchanged gunfire, Ramos said.

About 20 minutes later, a man with a gunshot wound showed up at Kaiser Permanente Medical Center on Bruceville Road, according to Ramos.

Ramos said investigators showed store employees a photo of the robbery suspect and that they were later able to confirm that it was the suspect who wound up at the hospital with the gunshot wound.

The robbery suspect underwent surgery and his condition was unknown, according to Ramos.

Investigators are questioning the employees as a routine part of the probe, Ramos said.

Saturday, 4 June 2011

Mexico has become one of the world's most dangerous countries for journalists, with at least 44 killed since 2006.

Pedro Torres doesn't have the air of a man who stares down death on a daily basis. He is a mild mannered reporter during the day, and at night.

But just showing up for work at El Diario newspaper in Juarez, one of the world's most dangerous journalism jobs, could be considered a heroic feat.

"This is what I like to do, I have been here for 25 years," Torres says during an interview in his office. It's a standard answer for a newspaper man, except that two of his staff members have been gunned down in cold blooded shootings in the last few years, as drug violence rages in this border city.

The desk where Armando "El Choco" Rodriguez once sat - writing tracks on crime and government corruption -has been left vacant as a shrine after he was murdered in a targeted killing in November, 2008. He was sitting in his white Nissan car, preparing to drive his daughter to school, when masked gunmen approached, opened fire with automatic weapons and then fled. No one has been prosecuted for the attack.

"Journalists are being killed systematically and regularly," says Bruce Bagley, chairman of the international studies department at the University of Miami, who researches Mexico. "Narco groups have decided they don’t like bad publicity in the areas which they control; it has become incredibly dangerous to be an investigative reporter. Often, local and state police are complicit in these attacks."

A few days before his murder, Rodriguez had written a story linking the state prosecutor's nephew to drug traffickers. Cartels earn as much as $39bn yearly from selling illicit narcotics, according to the US Justice Department, and serious journalism which exposes criminality is bad for business.

Cartels as 'de facto authority'

Between December 2006, when Mexican president Felipe Calderon declared an all-out war on cartels, and May 2011, 44 journalists have been killed, according to a report by the Mexico’s National Centre for Social Communication.

The International Press Institute says 12 journalists were killed in Mexico in 2010, second only to Pakistan with 16.

Mexico is facing one of the world's most radical declines in press freedom, as journalists are killed and intimidated and newspapers are forced to publish press releases from criminal groups as if they were pure news, according to the 2010 Press Freedom Index released by Freedom House think-tank in May 2011.

"If journalists want to continue to work, they have to avoid certain topics," says Celeste Bustamante, a professor of journalism at the University of Arizona who studies violence and the media in Mexico. Local reporters in the country’s north, where cartels battle for transit routes into the US, are in the worst situation, she says.

"A lot of the information about the drug war is coming out in books and blogs, and not necessarily where you would typically find it," Bustamante says.

More than 36,000 people across Mexico have been killed in drug violence since 2006. Luis Carlos Santiago, 21, a photographer for El Diario, was one of them. He had just started work and wasn't even covering the drug war when he left the newsroom one autumn afternoon with Carlos Sanchez, another photographer, to get some lunch. Gunmen in two vehicles intercepted Santiago and opened fire on his car, killing him and seriously wounding Sanchez. 

After the young photographer's murder in September 2010, Pedro Torres and his fellow reporters responded the only way they knew how: With their words.

"It is impossible for us to do our job under these conditions," the editors wrote in a bold front-page editorial addressed to drug cartels. "We ask you to explain what you want from us, what we should try to publish or not publish, so we know what to expect," they wrote, calling cartels the "de facto authority in the city".

"The loss of two reporters from this publishing house in less than two years represents an irreparable sorrow for all of us who work here, and, in particular, for their families," the newspaper said.

The editorial made headlines around the world. It infuriated local politicians, who accused the newspaper of caving to criminals. "I think the editorial was a primal scream or a form of existential despair,” says Bagley. "How do our people cope with this situation?"

Like thousands of brave Mexican journalists, Pedro Torres, who helped pen the editorial, keeps reporting but thinks the situation is "getting worse".


While the killings in Juarez, of journalists and everyone else, have drawn international attention, the situation is likely more dangerous in neighbouring Tamaulipas state.

"In 2010, with the massacre of 72 migrants in Tamaulipas, we [researchers] started to notice that we didn’t know what was happening there," says Guadalupe Correa-Cabrera, a professor of government at the University of Texas in Brownsville, which borders Tamaulipas. "People from the region were, of course, aware of this [violence and corruption], but they were terrified."

Graves with nearly 200 bodies have recently been discovered in the state, where shoot-outs between security forces and gangsters are commonplace. "We saw almost nothing [in the local press]. We heard about these things [happening by informal media, the narco blog, borderland beat, and social networks," Cabrera says.

Drug cartels in the underdeveloped, and primarily rural border state, operate as if they were paramilitaries, similar in tactics to forces fighting in Colombia in the late 1990s or Guatemala and El Salvador during the Cold War.

"People use twitter to keep up with these events," Cabrera says, adding that most people, especially in rural areas, aren't online.

"The digital divide is huge," Celeste Bustamante says. But even with low rates of internet penetration in key regions for journalists in the US and researchers around the world who want to understand the violence, social media is often one of the only options.

For journalists, the lack of formal sources, in addition to violence, makes reporting difficult as citizens who witnesses (or commit) crimes won't talk on the record. Cabrera, for example, does most of her academic research through "social media and informal sources".

"Everything is based on an aspect of speculation," she says. "We don't know how many people are killed on any given day; we have to build a story through informal sources." This is a problem, media activists say. Violence means people need local news more than ever, and that is exactly what they are not getting from traditional media.

'Can anyone confirm'?

Using the hash tag #reynosafollow, a twitter user called gromerog reports (in Spanish) that: "There's like 9 trucks with armed people at the entrance of delnosa at arachina south."

The idea that citizens would use twitter to report this kind of information or to "decide whether it is safe to send the kids to school on a given day" would have been unheard of five years ago, Bustamante says.

But the conflict is changing Mexico, technology is changing journalism and the confluence of those factors has led to the emergence of a social media movement, where anonymous citizens are trying to help each other navigate an increasingly brutal terrain.

"Did a grenade explode at a police station in santa catarina, does anyone know anything, can confirm?" a distraught twitter user called KrizzCortes asks from Monterrey, Mexico's commercial capital. 

"Juarez, Nuevo Laredo, Tijuana, and Reynosa [the major city in Tamaulipas state] have all developed these networks saying, 'don't go to Third Avenue because they have just found a burning car with all these bodies',” says professor Bagley. "We have also seen the use of Facebook to organise protests" against violence and militarisation.

In early May, tens of thousands of people rallied across Mexico, under banners reading "this government is driving us down to hell" and "this is not our way but these are our dead" likely referencing drug consumption in the US.

Despite the threats faced by journalists, Javier Sicilia, a poet and magazine columnist, has played a leading role in organising protests since the slaying of his 24-year-old son.

But it is not just the families of slain journalists and their co-workers who suffer. Mexico is considered a transitional democracy; the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) ruled the country for 71 years until voters managed to turf them from office in 2000. And serious journalism is most needed in societies with weak institutions. If journalists cannot expose corruption, and the police and judges are in the pockets of cartels, then the vicious cycle will continue.

"The flow of information has been severely constrained," says Bruce Bagley. "There has been less and less effective reporting."

While Mexican media outlets have been criticised for their coverage, American outlets - who are not dealing with violence - have also faced scorn for their approach.



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