FORT LAUDERDALE Fla July 19 2010
Security officers for the Transportation Safety Administration announced Sunday that they have moved closer to officially becoming unionized.
At a news conference at Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport, TSA officer Glen Cook said overtime and evaluation issues were their pressing concerns.
“We want better treatment and a more honest evaluation system,” he said.
The American Federation of Government Employees has unofficially represented TSA workers nationwide for the past seven years. During that time, it has campaigned to be the official union for TSA officers, said spokesman Ryan Hampton, of the organization’s national office in Washington, D.C.
“Right now we can help them in providing legal assistance but we can’t have a seat at the table with TSA to negotiate contracts,” Hampton said.
The federation represents more than 600,000 government employees in various agencies including the Department of Homeland Security and the Department of Defense. Last month, President Barack Obama announced that John Pistole, the former deputy FBI director, would lead the TSA.
Pistole said TSA officers would be given full rights to collectively bargain. Officers would be able to vote on whom they want to represent them. The vote should take place in the next few months.
“We want better treatment overall for the workforce,” said Makeda McLune, national organizer for the federation’s local South Florida affiliate. “Now we are seeing that things are starting to move forward.”
a division of PRIVATE OFFICER INTERNATIONAL
Thank you for requesting information about our training options.
We offer three forms of training for private security officers.
The first option is an on-site security training program delivered in a one or two day format.
Our security trainers will schedule training at your facility, office or church anywhere in the U.S. or Canada!
A one day and two day on-site course starts with the physical security and scope of authority and duties module, and areas of alertness and basic security awareness.
Other modules include weapons, laws of arrest, detention and liability issues, various weapon uses, communications, voice commands, bomb threats and much more!
We design the program specifically for your needs!
The second option is on- line courses. We now offer 40 individual subject topics that can be taken in the comfort of your home or office.
These subjects include domestic violence, officer safety, active shooter, nightclub security and many others. See complete list at http://www.privateofficer.com/academy
The third option is our Certified Asset Protection Professional courses which is an on- line course taught by modules of subjects and at the completion of the course and test, a
Certificate of Certification is issued. This certification will help in your day to day duties and in your career advancement!
We also offer ten certification programs including a Certified Church Security Specialist!
Our team has over 125 years of combined law enforcement and private security experience and has been involved in training private security officers for more than thirty years!
All of our trainers are certified by numerous institutes and agencies specializing in security-police training.
We are completely knowledgeable of private security, law enforcement and church security issues.
On line course are available at http://www.privateofficer.com/academy
We have also developed a CD training set and workbook which will be available in just a few weeks and we are offering 50% off of the series when you take an online certification course!
Please contact me if we can be of further assistance to you.
Public Safety Traininig Institute
LISTEN TO OUR RADIO SHOW!
Follow Us- TWITTER/privateofficer
Be a fan! Facebook/privateofficer.com
Join us at http://www.privateofficer.ning.com/
Be A Member of Private Officer http://www.privateofficer.com/
Cincinnati OH July 18 2010
By: Rick McCann/CEO
PRIVATE OFFICER INTERNATIONAL
An Ohio family today still has no justice in the killing of their loved one who was gunned down in 1999 while working as a security officer.
It all started at a New Year’s Eve party in Cincinnati, Ohio.
The Oasis bar and grill, a popular local club was filling up fast as the celebration of another New Years was fast approaching.
Police say that as the night wore on, a fight broke out and bar security officers began pushing people toward the front of the bar and out the doors to de-escalate the situation.
That’s when one of the brawlers returned within moments with a gun and began shooting into the business.
Jerry Gilbert, one of the nightclub security officers was found laying on the ground with a bullet wound. A fellow security officer started first aid but Gilbert died on the scene from his wounds.
Investigators were able to identify a suspect in the murder and named Cyril L Byrd as their prime suspect and with the assistance of the FBI, the U.S. Marshals office and Americas Most Wanted television program, officers across the country began their manhunt.
Somehow Byrd had managed to avoid capture and stay one step ahead of law enforcement for almost nine years until an AMW tipster lead authorities to Arizona.
Arizona authorities were familiar with Byrd because they had arrested him in 2005, but Byrd allegedly used an alias and posted bond before cops realized he was wanted for an Ohio murder.
So, when an anonymous tipster called the Phoenix field office of the FBI, they knew just who the tipster was talking about, and they were not taking any chances with the man they say was a violent fugitive.
At around 3 p.m. on Monday, September 17, 2007, members of the FBI’s Violent Crimes Fugitive Task Force went to the address and they were able to take Byrd into custody without any resistance and he admitted to officers who he was. Investigators found a weapon and cash inside the home, but thankfully no one was hurt during the arrest.
With the fugitive in custody they extradited him back to the State of Ohio so that justice could be served and the family of security officer Gilbert could at last find closure.
But closure would be denied by Hamilton County judge who said that there was not enough evidence to proceed with murder charges against Bryd and on Nov. 18, 2008, he was acquitted of the charges against him and set free.
Authorities in Cincinnati still say that they beleive that they had the right man in custody for the murder but the case is now in the hands of the Cold Case Squad who may be able to turn up new leads as they start the investigation process all over again.
In the meantime, Gilbert’s family now wonders if they’ll ever see justice or have the true peace that can only come with the arrest and conviction of the man who killed their loved one.
Contributors to this story: Brian Hollstegge, AMW
“This person didn’t know what they were doing,” said Central Business District Commander, Lt. Larry Faulkner.
Around 3 a.m. July 10, a 20-year-old security guard, on her second night on the job, was beaten and robbed at the garage next to City Hall. The Richmond, Ind., woman was semiconscious when she was found by officers and later told police that two men in a Red Pontiac attacked her after she approached them to see if they needed assistance. The two men, who have not been caught, allegedly struck her in the face, kicked her while she was on the ground, and slammed her head into the concrete floor.
“If you’re by yourself without any means to defend yourself, you need to call police and tell them what you observed,” Faulkner said. “Even if one of my police officers approached those guys without letting dispatch know, they’re putting themselves in danger.”
A representative for Ampco System Parking, which manages the garage and others downtown, said they leave security training to a hired firm, Brantley Security, which could not be reached for comment.
“We work in conjunction with the city to determine what the security needs are,” said Tony Mitchell, Ampco spokesperson.
Faulkner said he was under the impression that the city told the security company when they started that this was a place where a guard would need to pay close attention to safety.
City spokesman Tom Biedenharn said the city’s contract with the parking management firm states that they must provide adequate security. He said the city doesn’t work directly with the security company.
Although there have only been two other crimes reported in the 24-hour garage in the past two years — a vandalized car and a trespassing charge — a look at eight other downtown garages revealed that only one other facility has filed a police report in that time period, a theft from a vehicle.
Faulkner said last week’s incident emphasizes the need to properly match the level of security to a specific location.
Biedenharn said Dayton police are currently performing a security assessment of the garage, stopping by often to determine if changes in the level of security need to be made.
DELRAY BEACH, Fla. July 18 2010 — A 21-year-old accused of tossing his 18-month-old niece out of a moving car during a Delray Beach police chase is being held in jail.
Jail records show Curtis Raymond Morris Johnson was being held Friday night in jail without bail on charges of child abuse, aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer, fleeing and traffic offenses. No attorney information was available.
Police tried stopping Johnson Thursday for not wearing a seat belt. He took off, running several red lights and cutting into lanes. When the car slowed down, Johnson opened his door to get the baby out of the car. That’s when officers say a woman ran to the car and caught the child before she hit the road. The child was not injured.
Johnson led police on another chase until he was captured.
Riverside CA July 18 2010 A former security guard accused of sexually assaulting women on the UC Riverside campus and holding a family hostage, was convicted Friday of rape and other charges.
26 year old Justin Samuel Lowe was found guilty of committing the crimes from 2003 to 2006.
Prosecutors say Lowe targeted women who were home alone, some of them lived just a few houses from the defendant.
Lowe faces life in prison with parole when he is sentenced August 30th.
TRUMBULL CT July 18 2010 — First Selectman Timothy Herbst said the town’s building officials will be working with Westfield Trumbull mall management, its construction company and engineers to determine the cause of another structure collapse in the mall’s food court area Saturday afternoon.
This time, the collapse of the sign over Sbarro’s, which also took down a portion of the facade behind it, slightly injured two patrons around 4:20 p.m.
Both individuals were taken to St. Vincent’s Medical Center as a precaution, said Police Sgt. Kenneth Jones.
Mall officials working with the town’s police, fire and building personnel shut down the entire food court area soon afterwards.
Lee Sterling, a Westfield spokesman, said it had not been determined as of 8 p.m. Saturday if the food court will reopen Sunday.
“Safety is always a primary concern of Westfield,” Sterling said. “The food court will be closed to allow for the investigation and cleanup to be completed.”
Saturday’s structural collapse comes about a month after a 200-square-foot section of roof over Taco Bell in the food court fell on June 4. No one was injured in that accident.
The two incidents come at a time when the mall is undergoing a $42 million renovation, which includes construction work taking place in the areas above the food court.
Herbst, who surveyed the damage with Assistant Building Official Bob Dunn, said the two incidents occurring so close together are a concern to him.
“I don’t want to see anyone using our mall injured,” said Herbst. “Public safety is of paramount importance to me, as it is to Police Chief (Thomas) Kiely, our fire department, our emergency personnel and our building department.”
He said the town’s building department and fire marshal will be at the mall Monday working with the construction and Westfield management to determine what’s causing these collapses.
“I want people to be able to shop in the mall in a safe manner,” Herbst said. “Westfield management recognizes our concerns and assured us that they are committed to working with us to address these issues.”
Still, Herbst said the town will require additional layers of scrutiny before approving future renovations in light of the incidents.
Seven of the wounded were shot about 9:30 p.m. along Maryland Street, just east of Illinois Street. None of the wounds appeared to be life-threatening, although two people were listed in serious condition at local hospitals, police said. Officers blocked street traffic around that intersection as the investigation began.
A few minutes later, a person in the area of Georgia and Meridian streets suffered a non-life threatening gunshot wound, police said.
At 11:33 p.m., another person was shot in the leg at Illinois and Market streets.
None of the shootings occurred at venues hosting Black Expo activities.
Safety concerns were heightened as a Black Expo Teen Bling Concert at Conseco Fieldhouse and a Kids’ World, featuring IBE Young Stars, were wrapping up at 10 p.m.
Police were searching early Sunday for the gunmen as some stunned patrons of downtown restaurants and entertainment venues in the area scattered. Others looked on as police secured the area, and medical personnel began providing emergency aid.
The wounded were taken to Methodist and Wishard Memorial hospitals, police said.
“Thousands and thousands” of people were attending the event, said Lt. Jeff Duhamell, a police spokesman.
Maricopa County Arizona July 18 2010
Timothy Ring got off Arizona’s death row in 2007.
But if he gets his way, he could risk another death sentence by going back to trial to try to prove his innocence in a 15-year-old murder case.
Ring was sentenced to death for the 1994 slaying of an armored-car driver during a Glendale heist.
Arizona’s death row
But the U.S. Supreme Court, in a landmark decision, later changed the way the death penalty is imposed in the United States and threw out Ring’s sentence.
Ring, now 45, was resentenced to life in prison, but he still maintains his innocence.
This spring, he asked for a new trial, alleging his original defense was ineffective.
The Maricopa County Attorney’s Office must respond by Aug. 1. Then, a judge will decide whether Ring deserves a new trial.
The key to Ring’s request is new evidence – or rather, evidence that had been downplayed. There are questions about a missing bullet, a cigarette butt that was never found and a pile of cash found in Ring’s home.
The findings may or may not mean Ring is not guilty. But they strongly suggest the crime didn’t happen the way prosecutors said it did. That could earn Ring a new trial.
If a new jury finds him not guilty, Ring could walk free.
But if it finds him guilty, the man whose name came to define the criteria for a death sentence could end up back on death row.
Driver and car vanish
On the afternoon of Nov. 28, 1994, John Magoch and his armored car disappeared from outside Dillard’s at Arrowhead Towne Center. Hours later, Magoch was found dead in the parked van, its engine running, in a Sun City church parking lot.
He had a bullet hole in his head.
A month later, Glendale police talked to a woman who said her ex-boyfriend, James Greenham, a bounty hunter and former correctional officer, suddenly had a lot of cash and told her he had shot someone.
She linked him to Ring, his bounty-hunting partner, who had been an Air Force military-police officer, a New Hampshire police officer and an Arizona correctional officer. He was also a good shot, competing in marksmanship competitions. Ring, she said, had several expensive items in his garage.
Police tapped the men’s phones and arrested them in February 1995 along with William Ferguson, a retired Phoenix police officer.
Police also suspected other Ring associates, including Michael Sanders, an informant for the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office. Sanders claimed he had helped plan the heist and provided information to police but did not actually participate.
It was Greenham’s confession that established the prosecutors’ theory of the crime:
Magoch had been waiting in the parking lot while his partner picked up money from inside the mall. Because the windows of the armored van did not open, he had cracked the door open to smoke a cigarette.
As Magoch sat sideways in the opening, prosecutors said, Ring picked him off with a single rifle shot from about 40 yards away. The bullet passed through the 8-inch door opening, caught Magoch in his left sideburn, exited through his right eyelid and disappeared.
Magoch was still breathing, they said, when Greenham approached the van, pushed him onto the floorboard on the passenger’s side, got behind the wheel and drove to Sun City.
There, Greenham, Ferguson and Ring unloaded about $563,000 in cash and $271,000 in checks into Ring’s truck. Then, prosecutors said, they drove to Yarnell, north of Wickenburg, and burned the checks and other evidence.
Likely trigger man
The prosecution named Ring as the trigger man mostly because of Greenham’s confession. He told police Ring had bragged about what a good shot he had made.
Police also found a .22-caliber rifle barrel and $272,000 in cash in Ring’s garage.
During grand-jury proceedings, the investigating detective said the caliber of the fatal bullet was thought to be .22 or .25.
Greenham and Ferguson both pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and armed robbery. Greenham got 27 1/2 years. Ferguson landed 16 years.
Ring pleaded not guilty. His 1996 murder trial played out daily in Phoenix newspapers and television broadcasts.
At its end, he was convicted of first-degree felony murder, meaning that someone died during the commission of another crime, in this case, armed robbery. The jury could not agree to a verdict of premeditated murder. Judge Gregory Martin of Maricopa County Superior Court sentenced Ring to death.
In 2002, the U.S. Supreme Court overturned 30 death sentences, including Ring’s, and sent a message to all states regarding death sentences. In what came to be known as the Ring decision, it said juries, and not judges, had to find the aggravating circumstances that would allow a judge to impose death.
When it rewrote its capital sentencing law, Arizona went one step further and ordered that juries impose the actual verdict of life or death.
In 2007, Ring made a deal with the state for a life sentence with no chance of parole. The deal closed his case, allowing him to apply for a new trial.
No direct links
Ring’s petition for a new trial, filed April 5, raises questions about the prosecution’s theory of how the crime was committed.
Neither the money nor the gun barrel were ever definitively linked to the crime, and the Arizona Supreme Court and U.S. Supreme Court both noted that although circumstantial evidence connected Ring to the stolen money, nothing directly linked him to the scene of the robbery.
“Nobody challenged the theory of the shooting,” said Sharmila Roy, Ring’s current attorney. “Most of the testimony was about the money that was spent.”
After Ring was resentenced, Roy hired two former reporters who are now private investigators to re-examine his case.
Roy believes that what they found is important enough to win a new trial and a different outcome.
A look at the gunshot
Lew Ruggiero and Rich Robertson had covered Ring’s trial as TV news reporters.
They went back and looked at the gunshot.
“Everything about that shot is going to tell you about the killer,” Ruggiero said.
Magoch’s autopsy report listed possible “stippling,” or gunshot residue, on the skin beneath Magoch’s left sideburn where the bullet entered.
“It was clearly there from the beginning, but no one ran it down,” Ruggiero said.
During the first trial, the county medical examiner testified that if it were gunshot residue, the shot was fired from no farther away than 6 to 10 feet.
But Ring’s attorney at the time apparently never pursued the possible weakness in the prosecution’s theory.
Before Ring was sentenced, prosecutors had a slide of the possible stippling viewed under a microscope, and a lab technician said it was probably not gunshot residue.
Last March, Ruggiero and Robertson had the same slide examined under a scanning electron microscope.
The examiner found traces of lead and barium, two of the three elements of gunshot residue.
The examiner wrote, “The statistical possibility of (lead) and (barium) arriving at the same small spot at two different events from two different sources is too small to be realistic.”
The presence of gunshot residue would mean the shot came from close range -not 40 yards away, as prosecutors had said.
“The state’s whole theory and the theory that Greg Clark (Ring’s attorney) defended – or didn’t defend – are wrong,” Ruggiero said.
Clark did not return a call to comment for this story.
Other questions were overlooked at trial, the investigators said.
What happened to the bullet that killed Magoch? And why was there no spatter of blood from the fatal shot?
A detective had told the grand jury that indicted Ring that the size of the bullet was unclear because it had “disintegrated inside the head.”
But the autopsy report showed both an entrance and an exit wound. Yet no bullet nor bullet hole were ever found in the van.
“If you know the bullet came out, then where the hell is it?” Ruggiero said.
The only possible answer, albeit unlikely, was this: that the bullet entered through the 8-inch door opening where Magoch sat, went through his head and exited through the slim gap where the van door hinged to the vehicle’s body.
Ruggiero and Robertson also note that there was no blood spatter in the car, except for where Magoch bled to death on the passenger-side floor.
According to Greenham’s confession, Magoch had pulled off his glasses immediately after he was shot, dropped his cigarette and slumped forward. There was no blood on what remained of Magoch’s wire-rimmed glasses. The cigarette was never found.
Robertson and Ruggiero also discovered that a site close to Yarnell, where the evidence reportedly was burned, was not far from a mining claim that Magoch held.
That, they say, raises another possibility: that Magoch may have been in on the heist originally and was killed by his accomplices.
“From Tim Ring’s standpoint, that’s what he’s been arguing all along,” Ruggiero said.
Defense not allowed
If Ring didn’t pull the trigger, who did?
Greg Clark, Ring’s first defense attorney, wanted to base his defense on the idea that Sanders committed the murder. Sanders was another bounty hunter and sometime associate of Ring.
Sanders had described details of the crime to police, and he had a felony record. But the court would not allow the defense.
Less than a year after Ring’s trial, Sanders was arrested after killing two people in a bounty-hunter snatch that went bad.
During that investigation, it was revealed that Sanders had worked as a paid informant for the Maricopa County Attorney’s Office in the 1980s and had earned $20,000 for his services.
Sanders was later sentenced to life in prison for the killings.
Ring has alleged that Sanders committed the crime and used his law-enforcement connections to pin it on Ring.
Both Rick Romley, who was county attorney at the time, and Special Assistant County Attorney Jim Keppel, who was Sanders’ contact in the office, declined to comment.
Case centers on cash
Ring’s contention that Sanders committed the crime never came into play in his original trial. Nor did the presence of the gunshot residue, the questions about the bullet or the lack of blood spatter from the victim.
Instead, the case centered on the $272,000 investigators found in Ring’s house around the time of his arrest.
Ring claimed that the cash was seed money for a construction business he and Greenham planned to start and that $105,000 of it came from being a paid informant for the FBI. He claimed some of the money was payment from the FBI for tracking down fugitives in Mexico and bringing them back to Arizona.
Clark, Ring’s defender, didn’t give the claim much credence. At trial, FBI officials denied Ring’s contention that he did “renditions,” and they said they paid him only $458 for work he did for them.
In the request for a new trial, Sharmila Roy, Ring’s new attorney, argues that Ring’s claim was not so far-fetched, noting that federal law did not forbid cross-border abductions of criminal suspects.
Sticking to his story
If Ring wins a new trial, the details will be crucial. His defense will argue that evidence shows he couldn’t be guilty of a sniper shooting.
But it will also have to account for evidence that connects him to the crime.
Police wiretaps recorded him making comments that seemed to be about the heist.
One accomplice did identify him as the shooter.
And even if the cash in Ring’s house had come from the FBI instead of the robbery, it is unlikely he would ever be able to document it.
Ferguson, Greenham and Sanders are all in prison, although Ferguson could be released within the next few years.
Ring has held to his story since the beginning. Now, he appears willing to gamble his life on it.
ISSAQUAH, Wash.July 18 2010 – Two people have been killed in a multiple shooting at Lake Sammamish State Park.
According to the Washington State Patrol, dispatchers received a call from a park ranger about multiple shots fired in the park at around 9 p.m. According to the Patrol shots could be heard during the park ranger’s call.
The King County Sheriff’s Department says the shootings broke out near the beach area. Sergeant John Urquhart says violence erupted as a group of people were having “a party” in the park, but adds that authorities still don’t know what led the shooting.
As police flooded the scene, they found parkgoers hiding in park buildings to get away from the gunfire.
Urquhart says two are dead and there are four injured. He says all of the victims were male. All of the wounded were taken to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, Urquhart said he is not sure if the dead were involved in the shootings or were bystanders.
“Our victims, we don’t know if they’re innocent victims, people caught in a crossfire, suspects, or other shooters,” Urquhart told The Seattle Times. “It’s quite possible there was more than one shooter.”
According to the sheriff’s deputies a lot of weapons have been found. A gun was found near the shooting scene and a car with several guns inside was stopped inside the park.
Urquhart says there were multiple shooters and that two people are in custody. He says deputies are not searching for any more suspects. Six to ten people were being questioned by deputies.
Dawn Hilliker told The Times that she and her two teenage sons spent the day there celebrating a friend’s high school graduation. They were packing up their car to leave when they heard several loud bangs from 250 yards away.
“I thought some kids were setting off firecrackers, but 30 seconds later, I saw three cops driving down the street,” her son, Austin Hilliker, said. “I saw three people arrested, two of them no more than 20 feet from our car. It was super scary. It’s shocking.”
The family waited two hours to leave the park, as police stopped every vehicle on the way out, Dawn Hilliker said.
The Sheriff’s Office will keep the park closed for most, if not all of the day on Sunday said Urquhart. Detectives will be at the park collecting evidence and diagramming the crime scene. They believe several guns were stashed in the park immediately after the shooting. Urquhart says it is imperative that detectives recover any weapons left behind.
The Patrol said it believes the shootings were gang related but that has not been confirmed by the King County Sheriff’s Office which is the lead investigating agency.
Hilliker said she taught her sons to stay away from places where they might encounter gang violence.
“You don’t think coming to a graduation celebration at a state park that you would enter into that kind of environment. We came here to celebrate and ended up a part of chaos.”
Tulsa Okl July 18 2010 Dozens of laid-off Tulsa police officers have badges again after another rehiring ceremony moved the Police Department closer to its normal strength.
The 50 returning officers were among 124 who were laid off last winter because of budget cuts. They will start their shifts as soon as this weekend, officials said.
The officers, wearing crisply ironed uniforms, were sworn in for the second time Friday by Interim Police Chief Chuck Jordan, who said having more young, energetic police officers on the force will be a boon for the city.
“Your return is good for you; it’s good for the community â€¦ but most of all, it’s bad for criminals,” Jordan told the officers.
Friday’s ceremony was one of several rehirings that have gradually chipped away at the number of laid-off police.
Some of the 124 who lost their jobs came back earlier this year because of funding from a federal grant. Others returned because of money freed up by contract negotiations and a higher-than-usual number of retirements.
About 25 more will be rehired in early August, and the department will hold a police academy in the spring to train new officers if finances allow, Jordan said.
As more officers come back to the department, investigators who were temporarily reassigned to patrol will return to their previous jobs.
“We’re going to make sure that we have full staffing in our Gangs Unit because gang and violent crime right now is a major concern for me,” Jordan said.
After the returning officers are back on patrol and the department can “get our legs back underneath us,” administrators will decide how best to fill the special-duty jobs, Officer Jason Willingham said.
Officials said they will try to distribute officers evenly among the Police Department’s three uniform divisions.
It’s possible that burglaries from vehicles — a call that no longer gets an in-person response from police — will again be handled by officers, Jordan said.
The rehiring made another day of good news for the department, which announced Thursday that one of its helicopters will return to service.
Both of the department’s helicopters had been grounded for several months because of the budget crisis.
Mayor Dewey Bartlett joined Jordan during a news conference Thursday to announce plans to put one of the aircraft back on patrol.
Bartlett did not attend Friday’s ceremony at the Police Academy, 6066 E. 66th St. North.
Friends and family members filled the gymnasium as officers walked across the stage to collect their badges. Many had served as reserve officers while waiting to be rehired.
Some, including Officer Rusty Brown, had remained confident about being called back and worked part-time jobs in the meantime.
“I’ve been waiting for this day for five months,” Brown said. “I was about 75-, 80 percent confident that we would come back. As far as when, I wasn’t so sure.”
Brown said the gradual return of more officers and the helicopter is a good sign and that he hopes the department’s budget problems are turning around.
“I think things are slowly starting to come back,” he said.
CULPABILITY LIABILITY RESPONSIBILITY
WHAT IS CIVIL LITIGATION?
WHAT DOES CULPABILITY MEAN?
How Can It Destroy A Secuirty Agency, or Employee?
We are discussing what civil litigation is and how it affects the security industry. We will also discuss the liability, culpability and responsibilities of security personnel.
And we will update the status of our chapters. And we will give you the latest security police news and much more!
PRIVATE OFFICER TALK RADIO
Follow Us TWITTER/privateofficer
Be a fan! Facebook/privateofficer.com
Join us at http://www.privateofficer.ning.com/
Be A Member of Private Officer http://www.privateofficer.com/