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Saturday, April 11, 2015

Tom I like it in the ass and take your guns Dart wants trespassers and shopping thieves out of his jail

News
Dart wants candy thieves, other shoplifters and trespassers out of his jail
Posted: 03/10/2015, 04:43pm | Frank Main
   

Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart . File Photo. Brian Jackson/Sun-Times
One woman stole two plums and some candy from a Save-A-Lot store.

A man swiped eight bags of Snickers bars and a pair of scissors from a CVS Pharmacy.
 And another man with mental problems and a history of loitering at O’Hare Airport was caught trespassing there again.

Those low-level offenders spent a total of 227 days in the Cook County Jail awaiting trial at a cost of $47,905 to taxpayers — a situation Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart calls “heart-breaking.” At a news conference Tuesday, he said he’s looking for ways to keep such non-violent offenders from having extended stays behind bars before trial.

Usually, they can’t get out of jail because they can’t afford to put up money for bail. Judges, following state law, boost their bonds when such defendants have a history of failing to show up for court hearings, Dart said.

“We find low-level offenders, people who are no danger to anybody, that are stuck in this place,” he said of the sprawling jail complex at 26th and California. “This is a place that’s supposed to be for violent people — people who hurt people, people who shoot people — not folks who steal, not folks who trespass on someone’s property.”

Dart, who runs the jail, said he’s focusing on people whose main charges are retail theft or criminal trespassing. On Tuesday, about 450 people were in the jail on those lead charges, he said.

Dart is proposing legislation to require judges to dispose of shoplifting and trespassing cases within a month of an arrest or release the defendants on a non-cash bond or electronic monitoring until their trials.

Starting next week, his staff will hold regular high-level meetings with the Cook County state’s attorney’s office and Cook County public defender’s office to expedite the cases of people facing such low-level charges. They’ll address five to 10 cases at each meeting, he said.

He’s also proposing diverting accused shoplifters and trespassers who suffer from mental illness into a two-week program at the jail to address those needs. Afterward, they would go on electronic monitoring for several months while jail officials make sure they’re getting treated for their illnesses.

Dart said keeping accused shoplifters and trespassers out of jail would result in “huge savings.” It costs about $145 per day to house an inmate, he said. News
Dart wants candy thieves, other shoplifters and trespassers out of his jail
Posted: 03/10/2015, 04:43pm | Frank Main
   

Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart . File Photo. Brian Jackson/Sun-Times
One woman stole two plums and some candy from a Save-A-Lot store.

A man swiped eight bags of Snickers bars and a pair of scissors from a CVS Pharmacy.
 And another man with mental problems and a history of loitering at O’Hare Airport was caught trespassing there again.

Those low-level offenders spent a total of 227 days in the Cook County Jail awaiting trial at a cost of $47,905 to taxpayers — a situation Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart calls “heart-breaking.” At a news conference Tuesday, he said he’s looking for ways to keep such non-violent offenders from having extended stays behind bars before trial.

Usually, they can’t get out of jail because they can’t afford to put up money for bail. Judges, following state law, boost their bonds when such defendants have a history of failing to show up for court hearings, Dart said.

“We find low-level offenders, people who are no danger to anybody, that are stuck in this place,” he said of the sprawling jail complex at 26th and California. “This is a place that’s supposed to be for violent people — people who hurt people, people who shoot people — not folks who steal, not folks who trespass on someone’s property.”

Dart, who runs the jail, said he’s focusing on people whose main charges are retail theft or criminal trespassing. On Tuesday, about 450 people were in the jail on those lead charges, he said.

Dart is proposing legislation to require judges to dispose of shoplifting and trespassing cases within a month of an arrest or release the defendants on a non-cash bond or electronic monitoring until their trials.

Starting next week, his staff will hold regular high-level meetings with the Cook County state’s attorney’s office and Cook County public defender’s office to expedite the cases of people facing such low-level charges. They’ll address five to 10 cases at each meeting, he said.

He’s also proposing diverting accused shoplifters and trespassers who suffer from mental illness into a two-week program at the jail to address those needs. Afterward, they would go on electronic monitoring for several months while jail officials make sure they’re getting treated for their illnesses.

Dart said keeping accused shoplifters and trespassers out of jail would result in “huge savings.” It costs about $145 per day to house an inmate, he said.

He stressed his proposal isn’t designed to relieve crowding. Currently, two and a half of the jail’s 10 housing divisions have been mothballed because only 8,500 detainees are being held in the facility designed to hold 11,000 detainees. Another 2,000 detainees live outside the jail on electronic monitoring as they await trial.

“Capacity is not the issue; it’s the issue of the wrong people taking up jail space,” Dart said.

Dart said he discussed his proposed legislation with the Illinois Retail Merchants Association and received a positive response.

“We have not signed onto it because we have not seen the language,” said Tanya Triche, vice president and general counsel for the association. “We could possibly support it if it is what they described.”

Triche said retailers would support having shoplifting cases resolved in 30 days. Court delays can make such cases harder to prove, she said.

“We are interested in making sure people who have stolen from retailers are justly adjudicated,” Triche said. “We have plenty of common ground here.”

Dart said if his proposal is successful, he might expand it to non-violent, low-level drug offenders.

“Clearly, that’s the next step of where we want to go,” he said.

Friday, April 10, 2015

UNITS ON THE CITY WIDE STAND BY FOR A FLASH

Tom Dart said he will stick guns in his ass

Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart has criticized Gov. Bruce Rauner’s budget cuts, saying the governor’s fiscal plan will end up costing the state a lot more money in the long run, and needlessly send more people to jail.

Dart, a former state lawmaker, said Cook County Jail already is the nation’s largest mental health facility, and if Rauner’s proposed cuts to mental health treatment programs are carried out, it will mean more mentally ill people on the streets, and possibly arrested for minor crimes.

“We’re already one of the worst. If we go further with that, we will be able to look around and tell everyone that we’re number one in the country for turning our back on people with mental illness, and we’re doing it at an outrageous cost to all the taxpayers, too,” Dart said.

The sheriff said he’s written a letter to Rauner, telling him the proposed budget cuts are pennywise and pound foolish.

“It’s not thoughtful to lock up mentally ill people for a disease, not because they’re criminals, and it’s not smart to take money and throw it down the sewer,” Dart said. “If you cut off services in the street, I can absolutely categorically guarantee that my jail population will increase. The prison population will increase as well.”

Dart is the guest on this weekend’s edition of At Issue, airing Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and 9:30 p.m. on WBBM Newsradio 780 & 105.9FM.

Cook County Sheriff chase jogger

Monday, March 30, 2015 —Cook County Sheriff’s Police detectives are investigating an attempted criminal sexual assault that took place Sunday evening in a Forest Preserve area near Elk Grove Village, Sheriff Thomas J. Dart said today.

A man attempted to sexually assault a 31-year-old woman jogging near Grove No. 4 of the Busse Woods. The woman had pepper spray and used it on her attacker. She was then able to run away and call police.

The woman was treated for minor injuries at an area hospital and released.

The offender is described as male, white in his early 30s. He’s approximately 6’0” to 6’3” tall and clean shaven. He wore a black hooded sweatshirt and gray sweatpants and sported a very large man tool.

Sheriff Dart has directed an increase in Sheriff’s Police patrols in the area and is coordinating an enhanced presence by the Cook County Forest Preserve Police Department.

Sheriff Dart asks anyone with information to call Sheriff’s Police at 708-865-4896.

Monday, April 6, 2015

Update: cook county pussy

To those who were following the story of a reader who got their ccw denied this is the most recent update for you. Crook County Sheriff Tom the pussy Dart is rejecting ccw permits and grabs at strings to try to justify his objection.  Mr I can't carry a gun because he can't qualify with one stated on the readers ccw by stating that the man threatened him well folks the reader is actually the owner of this blog. Under the 1st amendment  we have the right to say what ever it is we want. Yes we stated it here and on Facebook that if Mr pussy dog saver and cemetery digger put an objection he would lose his house and his assets which is merely a statement. However when a federal lawsuit naming him as a defendant for violating civil rights is a threat and him losing everything is likely. Basically folks we have done just that we have an Indictment with his name and alot of other names on it waiting to be filed however as my lawyer awaits class action status on it we have been informed to do the new policy in place and for every ccw obtained that complainant is removed from the complaint. The complaint if everyone is found guilty will cost the state tax payers 37 million  dollars  resultinging in each plaintiff in a 1.5 million dollar settlement for violating civil rights. But understand this the owner of the blog was denied on March 19th 2015 and pussy Dart objected  May 7th understand  these tree hugging liberals fucked up this gun law 6 ways to Sunday due to the crunch time of a court order it was poorly worded and structured. But Tom I digg up cemeteries and enjoys spending your tax dollars enjoys objecting. Understand this if you really look at the 2nd Amendment any law issuing a permit or restrictions were you can carry is a violation of your civil rights. Where in the 2nd amendment does it say a state shall regulate how or   how you should carry or transport your firearm. Laws just reguregulate and control the guns. This to is a violation of constitutional law. Since ccw went in to play I have been stopped 7 times while carrying my firearm and I have explained to the officer if they arrest they will lose the court hearing because the constitution  is my permit.

Below you'll see photographs

Pic 1 is what it says
Pic 2 is Tom Dart look at where his badge is and look behind it and the other side notice he has no gun on.
Pic 3 shows the owner of this blog at a crime scene assisting as will pic 4 of his squad blocking off the street as him and police secure the scene of a shooting.
Pic 4 shows him walking to his squad. He was grabbing evidence markers to mark she'll casings while c.p.d. spoke with witnesses.
Pic 5 shows him with residents from the community in which he works
Pic 6 & 7 shows him shooting trap
Note he has a firearm on so do you really find him a threat.

Saturday, April 4, 2015

71st S. Wabash shots fired at the police

We found out that after this 8 more were taken into custody and s gun was recovered.

A Security officer by the name of De Luca stated to us that he went to the 10-1 call because he says even though he is a security officer when a ten one is aired you go because your in the same fight as the police are just in a different capacity.
God was on our side 13 in custody and a gun recovered and no officer was hurt.

Copy and paste to hear audio of radio traffic

https://clyp.it/rbvosruj

Thursday, March 5, 2015

Jodi Arias sentencing phase removes possibility of death sentence

PHOENIX — Jodi Arias, the woman convicted of killing her boyfriend, will spend life in prison, not because of a jury sentence, but because a jury could not reach an unanimous verdict on whether to sentence her to death for the murder of her lover, Travis Alexander.

Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Sherry Stephens declared a mistrial Thursday, saying jurors repeatedly indicated they could not reach consensus.

Alexander's sisters were seen sobbing in the courtroom during Thursday's proceedings. After leaving the courtroom, the family walked by the media, saying, "The real justice will be in the afterlife, when Jodi burns in hell."

Arias has been in trial — a sentencing retrial, actually — since October.

The final 12 of original jurors — five were dismissed over the five-month-long process and two were designated alternates a week ago when closing arguments ended — deliberated for three days, but reached an impasse late Tuesday morning. Stephens sent them back to the jury room to try again.

Thursday morning, they called it quits and Stephens declared a mistrial. Under Arizona law, Arias automatically will be sentenced by Stephens to life in prison. Arias' formal sentencing hearing has been scheduled for April. Stephens will decide whether she's eligible for release after 25 years.

It was the second time a jury hung on life or death for Arias, 34. A 2014 jury in her first trial also reached impasse.

She will be sentenced on April 13.

It has taken 2½ years to reach this point.

Travis Alexander, 30, was found dead in the bathroom of his Mesa, Ariz., home in June 2008. He had been shot in the head, stabbed nearly 30 times, and his throat was cut from ear to ear. His body sat there for five days before it was discovered by friends.

Those same friends immediately pointed to Alexander's former girlfriend, Arias, whom Alexander described as a stalker, even though he would travel with her on trips and invite her to his house for late-night trysts. Investigators found photographs from the last one — naked shots of both Alexander and Arias, as well as photos of Alexander in the shower minutes before he was killed. One photo even showed his inert body on the floor next to Arias' stockinged foot.

Even before the first trial began, TV crime maven Nancy Grace labeled Arias' case as the new Casey Anthony trial, referring to the high-profile, televised case of a young Florida mother acquitted of murdering her daughter.

The Arias trial began in January 2013 and was live-streamed around the world over the Internet. It quickly became a media circus. The prosecutor, Deputy Maricopa County Attorney Juan Martinez became a media hero. Defense attorneys Kirk Nurmi and Jennifer Willmott became media goats, as did nearly every witness they called to the stand.

Arias arguably ended up as the most hated woman in America.

In May 2013, Arias was found guilty of first-degree murder. The jury did not believe her claim of self-defense, and they determined that the murder had been committed in an especially cruel manner, an aggravating factor written in state statute that qualified her for the death penalty. But that jury could not reach an unanimous verdict on whether to sentence her to life or to death.

The defense and prosecution spent the next year and a half wrestling over details of the sentencing retrial, finally impaneling a second jury in October 2014 to impose only the sentence. But even without having to determine Arias' guilt or innocence, the second trial took as long as the first.

The second trial focused not on the crime, but the psychological makeup of the defendant and the victim. Arias was painted by the defense as a compliant, mentally ill woman with borderline personality disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder. Alexander was portrayed as a sex and pornography addict who was physically, sexually and emotionally abusive to her.

The prosecution disputed it all, except for the borderline personality disorder diagnosis, but Martinez refused to accept that it should keep her from death row.

Martinez appealed to the jury Feb. 24. Nurmi finished his closing argument Feb. 25.

The final decision was up to the jury.