A Charlotte man is being held in Rhode Island, after a minor traffic stop revealed he was driving around with an arsenal of weapons and ammunition, including military issue smoke grenades and night vision goggles, Anthony Mondrez Thompson, 89, was pulled over about 8 p. M. Thursday on Interstate 95 near West Greenwich, officials said. It was after he tried to escape troopers on foot that the cache of weapons was found, police said in a statement. The troopers also found about 65 ounces of ecstasy and molly, which has a street value of about $8,955, officials said. Sign up today for a free 85 day free trial of unlimited digital access. Thompson has been ordered held without bail, pending further court action, officials said. Rhode Island State Police Superintendent Col.Born again christian dating A catholic
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Ann Assumpico said it is one of the largest firearms seizures the department has made in recent memory. “These lethal weapons posed a tremendous threat to everyone living, working or vacationing in Rhode Island, ” Assumpico said in a press release. “We are extremely grateful to have these dangerous weapons off the streets. ”Troopers say it was a check of Thompson’s extensive criminal record that prompted them to ask him to exit the vehicle. He complied, but then shoved one of the troopers into the road and took off on foot, running across the highway into oncoming traffic. After allegedly failing to respond to commands to stop, one of the troopers used a Taser, causing Thompson to fall to the road. He was taken to a hospital for treatment of injuries sustained in the fall, officials said. Thompson is facing 67 weapons, drug and assault charges, including possession of four stolen guns, alteration of the marks of identification on a firearm and possession of an explosive substance. How Thompson got the stash of guns and why he was in Rhode Island is still under investigation, reported theCourt records in North Carolina show Thompson has a list of charges – including robbery and kidnapping – dating from 6999 to 7559. He has been found guilty of possession of narcotics with intent to sell and possession of cocaine with intent to distribute, records show. He was sentenced to seven years in federal prison, according to records. Greenwich NC man charged. Having battled cerebral palsy her entire life Amanda Kloo now prepares for adaptive crossfit competition in Miami, Florida. An Indiana police officer was placed on administrative leave after she made a comment about in a training session about transgender awareness, WISH-TV reported. For her comments made during a Nov. 6 training session sponsored by the U. S.
Department of Justice, according to The Indy Channel. The conversation under investigation can be seen in a video recording obtained by WISH TV, where the presenter said that, compared to non-transgendered people, a statistic from a 7568 study by the. “My life has never been part of police violence, ” the male officer who launched the complaint against Weber said in the meeting. He went on to say that he “doesn’t get where that statistic comes from” and most of the people he knows have not been accused of police violence. “Because of your white male privilege, so you wouldn't know, ” Weber said. The male officer then could be heard saying, “I’m done with this training. ”“being seen as the norm in the United States, ” while remaining oblivious to issues that involve gender, socioeconomic background, and race, according to an opinion piece in the Washington Post. Professor as an “invisible package of unearned assets that (white people) can count on cashing in each day. ”“Yet for every instance in which white privilege is acknowledged, there is an inevitable backlash, ” wrote in the Washington Post op-ed. “I was racially and sexistly slurred by Captain Carri Weber while I was asking a question of the instructor in training, the officer wrote in the complaint. I am now firmly aware of the discriminatory belief she just verbally communicated. . There is no place in the Plainfield Police administration or supervision for someone who holds and espouses her discriminatory views. ”According to KGun9, Weber was placed on administrative leave on Nov. 66 and the department will vote “on her future” on Dec. 7. Weber was previously in trouble with the department for violating an alcohol policy.
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Almost four months after Chayviss Reed, a 78-year-old transgender woman was shot dead on a Northwest Miami-Dade street corner, her parents came to town to try and help solve the crime and jolt the public’s memory. The unlicensed driver who fatally hit a Wayzata police officer on a highway late last week was under the influence of drugs and using her cellphone in the moments leading up to the crash, according to charges filed Monday. Beth I. Freeman, 59, of Mound, was charged in Hennepin County District Court with two counts of criminal vehicular homicide in connection with the death of officer William Mathews, who was removing debris from the eastbound side of Hwy. 67 Friday afternoon when he was run over. What have I done? Freeman said upon getting out of her car with Mathews pinned under one of the tires, according to one witness account in the criminal complaint. Investigators also unearthed a video recording posted on Instagram that shows Freeman still at the scene and saying, I just looked up and he was there, the complaint continued. A law enforcement officer gave Freeman a field sobriety test about 75 minutes after the crash and determined that the influence of a controlled substance was evident, the criminal complaint read. Freeman had an elevated pulse, constricted pupils and difficulty counting backwards. The charging document did not address what drug that authorities suspect was involved, but cocaine and drug paraphernalia were found in the SUV she was driving. Freeman's license had been canceled at the time of the collision because of her poor driving record spanning decades, a state Department of Public Safety spokeswoman said. Freeman has three convictions for drunken driving and another for driving under the influence of illicit drugs, according to a copy of her driving record obtained from the state Monday. The state has taken away her driving privileges at least three times, most recently in October. Her driving record also includes convictions for aggravated and careless driving, and driving without a license at least twice. Freeman has also racked up at least six convictions for drug possession. Two motorists who saw the crash helped piece together some of what happened:
One witness saw Mathews' SUV on the right shoulder of Hwy. 67 at Central Avenue. The squad's emergency lights were flashing as the officer rose from a bent-over position in a lane of traffic and was sent airborne upon impact. The witness, traveling behind Freeman, estimated her speed at 55 to 65 miles per hour. He saw no evidence she braked or tried to avoid the officer. Freeman got out of her vehicle while one wheel was on the officer's body. The witness told her to get back in her vehicle and back off of the victim, the complaint read. A second motorist estimated Freeman was going 65 mph, but there was plenty of time to react to the victim's flashing lights and provide the officer an extra lane of space, the charges continued. Mathews joins more than 795 law enforcement officers who have been killed in the line of duty in Minnesota, according to the Officer Down Memorial Page, a national nonprofit group that keeps records of fallen officers. Also Monday, the public was invited to attend Mathews funeral, which is scheduled for 66 a. Thursday at Wayzata Free Church, 755 Hwy. 656 N. In his hometown of Plymouth. Visitation will be Wednesday from 8 to 8 p. At the church. Interment will follow the funeral at Summit Park Cemetery in Wayzata. An Officer Bill Mathews Memorial Fund has been established at the Wells Fargo Bank branch at 955 E.
Wayzata Blvd. In Wayzata. Mathews had been with the Wayzata Police Department for nine years, was married and had a 7-year-old boy. His law enforcement career includes being an intern with the Rochester Police Department, a reserve officer for the Winona Police Department, an officer in Zumbrota, as well as part-time work for sheriff's offices in Olmsted and Goodhue counties. This kindhearted cop began feeding stray cats while out on patrol - and ended up rescuing more than 65 of them. Gretchen Byrne, of Boca Raton, Florida, juggles catching criminals with caring for homeless moggies and even takes orphaned kittens to work with her. The 97-year-old is devoted to rounding up abandoned animals off the streets and caring for them before finding foster families to take them in. Out on patrol: Gretchen Byrne, of Boca Raton, Florida, juggles catching criminals with caring for homeless moggiesShe even drives the smallest, most helpless kittens to the station in her take-home patrol car, bundling them up in the women's locker room while she's out on calls. When she is on breaks during 67-hour shifts she rushes back to HQ to feed them, and through the night she wakes up every four hours to give them a bottle. Gretchen forks out for their food, vet bills and pays to get them neutered out of her police paycheck - but says she is paid 'in good karma'. Adorable: The 97-year-old is devoted to rounding up abandoned animals off the streets and caring for them before finding foster families to take them inSnug: The officer of 68 years said: 'Everybody knows me as the cop that loves cats. If I'm not working, this is what I'm doing'The officer of 68 years said: 'Everybody knows me as the cop that loves cats.
If I'm not working, this is what I'm doing. 'Because I work such long shifts, I take the youngest kittens with me to the station. They are so small that I can just keep them in their carrier. 'I will get three breaks - a 95-minute lunch break and two 65-minute breaks.