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Friday, May 22, 2015

Omaha Cop Gunned Down By Savage Animal Hours Before Maternity Leave

Omaha cop Kerrie Orozco had put off starting maternity leave until her premature baby girl could come home from the hospital. Just hours before bringing her daughter home and taking the long-awaited leave, Orozco was gunned down on the job by a suspect.

Orozco, 29, a seven-year veteran, delivered Olivia Ruth early in February. The baby girl stayed in the hospital for three months and was scheduled to come home Thursday — when Orozco was "due to take time off to look after her," Omaha Police Chief Todd Schmaderer said Thursday.

But first Orozco, who had served on the city's gang unit since 2012, went to help serve a felony arrest warrant Wednesday on 26-year-old Marcus Wheeler. Gunfire erupted, and both Orozco and Wheeler — a "convicted felon and a known gang member" wanted in relation to a previous shooting in Omaha — were hit, Schmaderer said.

Schmaderer said the fatal bullet struck Orozco, 29, in her upper chest — just above the top of her protective vest.

"It's not going to cover all of our body, and it never will," Schmaderer said. "Law enforcement is a very dangerous job."

Paramedics performed CPR on both the officer and the suspect as they were rushed to the Creighton University Medical Center shortly after 1 p.m. (2 p.m. ET) Wednesday. Michael Wagner, a trauma critical care surgeon at the hospital, said his team provided "aggressive care" to Orozco and Wheeler, but neither could be saved.
Orozco arrived on the scene after other officers with the Metro Fugitive Task Force had already exchanged gunfire with Wheeler, who was armed with a Glock 9mm handgun with a drum magazine capable of housing 50 rounds, Schmaderer said. Wheeler also a spare 15-round magazine when his body was recovered. In all, he fired at least nine shots at police in two separate exchanges, the chief said.

"It goes to show you what kind of weaponry is out there, but even this one is rare for law enforcement to see," Schmaderer said.

Such firepower "can go to an offender's mindset," said Schmaderer, who said members of the fugitive task force face some of the most hazardous duty in law enforcement.

"They focus on the worst of the worst," he said, adding of Wheeler: "He certainly was extremely dangerous and high on our list."

"The actions of my officers were justified, as they attempted to apprehend a dangerous suspect who engaged them on at least two occasions," he said.

According to a preliminary autopsy, the gunshot that killed Orozco struck her just barely above the top of her black tactical protective vest, passed through her chest and out her back and lodged in the back panel of the vest, the chief said. She never had a chance to fire her weapon, he said.

Orozco is survived by her husband, Hector Orozco, two stepchildren, Natalie and Santiago, and baby Olivia, the police department said.

"Today's tragic news is devastating to the law enforcement community and all Nebraskans," Nebraska Gov. Pete Ricketts said on Twitter. "We must all ensure that Officer Orozco's sacrifice will never be forgotten."

Schmaderer said his officers "and law enforcement in general are his taking this very hard, but as hard as we're taking it and as bad as we feel, I am very proud of my officers."

Thursday, May 14, 2015

Tom I can't carry a gun Dart lost military tank

Sneed a reporter for the Chicago Sun Times tells us that he heard Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart just learned a missing tank . . . er . . . armored personnel vehicle given to his office more than 12 years ago has been found.

Dart, who insisted the armored personnel carrier had been returned to the military years ago — discovered he had a problem last year when he got thwacked for requesting military surplus bulletproof vests from the Illinois Department of Central Management Services.

His vest request got nixed because the vehicle was still missing – and Dart’s office was told they were suspended from receiving any more military surplus.

The armored vehicle was given to former Cook County Sheriff Michael Sheahan in the aftermath of 9/11.

Dart claimed it had been returned to the Illinois National Guard years ago when Sheahan’s office discovered the treaded vehicle didn’t have wheels, thereby rendering it useless for their S.W.A.T. or Hostage Barricade and Terrorist team.

The U.S. Defense Logistics Agency was investigating the missing truck.

“I can confirm the tank is in Germany,” said Ben Breit, Dart’s director of communications.

Click here to read more

Tuesday, May 12, 2015

Federal Probe On C.P.D. Homicide Numbers

Shocking new report alleges Chicago police covered up numerous murders to pad the numbers for Mayor Emanuel's reelection bid . A body found stuffed in a air mattress in the Pilsen neighborhood was classified as noncriminal. Because of this classification the suspect was not extradited back from California and went on to commit more heinous felonies. This is just one of what could be hundreds of such cases.The day the article was published, a producer from WTTW’s Chicago Tonight reached out to Adam Collins, then the director of the police department’s Office of News Affairs. Collins turned down the producer’s request for a police official to appear on the show and tried to persuade her to cancel the segment altogether. “What a joke,” he updated his City Hall counterparts. “Spent all afternoon arguing with the people who air Sesame Street.”

“Quash this,” Sarah Hamilton, then Emanuel’s top press aide, directed a staffer two days later. “I told [Sun-Times columnist Michael Sneed] that it was all bullshit and lies.”

Meanwhile, a furious McCarthy launched a vigorous hunt for anyone in the department who might have contacted the magazine. In a series of department meetings, say sources, he used terms like “traitor” and “traitorous act” to describe the sharing of information with the press. The police department’s current director of news affairs, Marty Maloney, declined to name who ordered the internal probe—now more than a year old—or to provide other details because “the investigation is still ongoing.”

Click Here To Read More

Subway Animal tweets about cop killing

We are up set and are calling a national boycott of Subway Restaurants. On Saturday night, a Subway employee posted vile, celebratory messages on Facebook following the horrific shooting deaths of two police officers in Hattiesburg, MississippiHer name was Sierra McCurdy. And she also posted threats of “Baltimore”-style rioting and more cop-killings in the area:

We can turn this bitch into Baltimore real quick. Police take away innocent people lives everyday now & get away w/ it, fuck them…NO MERCY

Unbelievable, and chilling, how any American can reach a mindset where the murder of a police officer is worthy of a high-five. This is the hateful crop the media and race-baiters have cultivated. And their mutant spawn is vile beyond words.

When the backlash against McCurdy came, as TRN reported, she deleted her posts, tried to change her name and privacy level of her Facebook account, but the Internet had found her, and contacted Subway to demand she be fired:

@SUBWAY A woman like this is who represents your company? Sierra McCurdy of Mississippi. #Hattiesburg

— Leah the Boss (@LeahRBoss) May 10, 2015

The Subway manager who employed McCurdy told Top Right News he called McCurdy — and she absurdly tried to claim that her cellphone had been “stolen” and these messages posted without her knowledge.

It didn’t work.

Less than one hour ago, this despicable maggot got her walking papers:

Wednesday, May 6, 2015

Verdict is in cop killing animal is found guilty

GUILTY 1st Degree Murder of Police Officer Flisk and CHA Officer Peters.

GUILTY of Firearm Discharge on Police Officer Flisk and CHA Officer Peters.

GUILTY of Murder of Peace Officer.

GUILTY of Burglary.
Dean C. Angelo, Sr.
Chicago Lodge 7
Fraternal Order of Police Chicago Lodge #7

Cook County jury on Wednesday convicted a man of killing a Chicago police evidence technician and a second victim in 2010 as the officer investigated a car burglary on the Southeast Side.

The announcement came in a courtroom packed with Chicago police officers and relatives of Officer Michael Flisk. Flisk's family members began crying as the verdict was read, putting their arms around each other in the second row of courtroom gallery.

Guilty verdict
Jose M. Osorio, Chicago Tribune
Nora Flisk, left, widow of Chicago police Officer Michael Flisk, and her family leave court in Chicago on May 6, 2015, after a jury found Timothy Herring Jr. guilty of killing Flisk and Stephen "Sweet Pea" Peters.

Timothy Herring Jr.
Chicago Police Department
Timothy Herring Jr., 24, was convicted May 6, 2015, of first-degree murder and burglary in the 2010 killings of Chicago police Officer Michael Flisk and former Chicago Housing Authority Officer Stephen “Sweet Pea” Peters.

Nora Flisk, center, widow of Chicago police Officer Michael Flisk, and her family return to court April 27, 2015, after a lunch break on the first day of Timothy Herring Jr.'s murder trial at the Leighton Criminal Court Building in Chicago. Herring was convicted May 6, 2015, of fatally shooting Flisk and former CHA officer Stephen Peters.

Nora Flisk, center, wife of Chicago police Officer Michael Flisk, leaves court April 27, 2015, during lunch break on the first day of Timothy Herring Jr.'s murder trial at the Leighton Criminal Court Building in Chicago.

Family members of police Officer Michael Flisk arrive for the first day of Timothy Herring Jr.'s murder trial at the Leighton Criminal Court Building in Chicago on April 27, 2015.

Flisk, 46, an evidence technician and father of four, was dusting for prints behind Stephen "Sweet Pea" Peters' home a day after Thanksgiving in November 2010 when he and Peters were fatally shot. Peters' beloved customized red Mustang GT convertible had been stripped of its stereo and other gear.

Prosecutors alleged that Timothy Herring Jr. had burglarized Peters' car and shot both victims when he learned Flisk had found a usable fingerprint. He shot both again when he noticed one of them moving, prosecutors said.

The jury was sequestered overnight and deliberated for more than seven hours before convicting Herring, 24, on charges of first-degree murder and burglary.

Herring faces mandatory life in prison without the possibility of parole.

He looked at family members and shook his head as sheriff’s deputies led him back to the lockup.

“I think this case is another example of the senseless violence that we see unfortunately here in Chicago and the easy use of guns to take away two lives,” State’s Attorney Anita Alvarez told reporters after the verdict. “My heart goes out to both families that lost loved ones.”

Neither family would be speaking publicly yet about the case, Alvarez said.

Jury deliberating in killing of Chicago cop and second victim
Jury deliberating in killing of Chicago cop and second victim
Flisk and Peters, a former Chicago Housing Authority police officer, were armed, but neither had time to draw his weapon.

Herring's fingerprint was found on a box that held a monitor stolen from Peters' car, according to prosecutors.

Two cousins of Herring's as well as three other witnesses testified that he confessed to them about the killings, but Herring's attorneys argued the cousins decided to turn on an easy target in exchange for a $10,000 cash reward for information on the killings.

Good eating from the burbs to the city

Clark Dog
3040 N Clark St, Chicago, IL 60657
Open today 9:00 am – 3:00 am

Had 2 Chicago style hot dogs a fry and a Pepsi which was outstanding. They put the right amount of pickle, celery salt,tomatoes and sport peppers on them. They have a bar attached and window and patio seating the parking lot is a tight squeeze but we'll worth it.
I give it 4 Sears Towers

Coward New York Mayor couldn't pay respects after a NYPD officer was gun down by wild beast

The 25-year-old from Long Island was shot in the head on Saturday night. He died from his injuries on Monday making him the third NYPD officer to be killed in the line of duty in five months.

When NYPD Commissioner Bill Bratton announced Moore's death during a news conference, de Blasio did not join him.While de Blasio did visit Moore's family at the hospital in the hours after the shooting, he did not participate in the news conference as has become common practice by mayors.

When asked by Fox 5 News reporter Linda Schmidt why he wasn't there, de Blasio had this to say:

"The extended family of the NYPD will say that today is a day for the members of the NYPD to be together. It was not a place, in my view, for elected officials," said de Blasio.

Hizzoner had continued with his scheduled appearances on Monday including a tech conference in midtown Manhattan at Noon. The announcement about Moore's death was made at 2 p.m.
When pressed by Schmidt about why he wouldn't have been at the hospital as the leader of the city, de Blasio defended his decision.
"I have been honored to stand by them in good times and in bad and I've done it many times and in I've done it in a way that was appropriate and in constant consultation with the department," said de Blasio.

"It was on my advice that the mayor did not come to the hospital because of the uncertainty of the circumstances in the morning. It was uncertain if the man was going to pass," said Bratton.
Tensions between the mayor and the NYPD became strained last year.  Many officers even turned their backs to de Blasio when he arrived a the hospital where two officers died after being ambushed.