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NEWS
By Nick Madigan and Nick Madigan,Sun reporter | May 11, 2008
Police were searching yesterday for a man who fatally shot an 18-year-old Friday night in Northeast Baltimore. David Henderson was walking with a friend on the 2800 block of Hillen Road when a third man approached on a bicycle and opened fire with a handgun, hitting Henderson in the chest, police said. He was rushed to Johns Hopkins Hospital, where he was declared dead at 10:20 p.m., less than an hour after the shooting. The gunman rode off in the direction of Hugo Avenue and Harford Road, said Agent Donny Moses, a police spokesman.
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SPORTS
By KEVIN VAN VALKENBERG | January 16, 2008
Tennis Australian Open 3:30 a.m., 3 p.m. [ESPN2] With the 16-hour time difference, one might assume the Oz Open telecast would be watched, live anyway, only by stoners and insomniacs back in the United States. But sometimes the fun is just beginning right when Law & Order reruns are ending. Can Serena Williams win break points despite the fact that she's trying to get over a bad breakup? Will a player from an Eastern European country watch her father/coach as he's dragged away from Rod Laver Arena in handcuffs?
NEWS
August 22, 2007
Baltimore police have released the identity of a suspect who died after he was incapacitated with a Taser during an incident in West Baltimore's Sandtown-Winchester neighborhood early Saturday morning. Police said Thomas Campbell, 50, of the 1000 block of McAleer Court was pronounced dead at Bon Secours Hospital shortly after he was subdued with a Taser, a device that delivers a 50,000-volt shock. Officers apprehended Campbell after receiving a report that a man was running amok in the 1000 block of N. Payson St. Police say they have used Tasers 14 times this year, and Campbell is the third fatality.
NEWS
By P.J. Huffstutter and P.J. Huffstutter,Los Angeles Times | April 21, 2007
MILWAUKEE -- After a series of violent incidents on school campuses, public school officials here are considering the use of flexible plastic handcuffs on out-of-control students - from kindergarteners on up. The Milwaukee School Board voted yesterday to begin training security staff members to use the plastic handcuffs, but the issue has provoked a heated debate between parents and administrators over how to provide a safe learning environment....
NEWS
By Josh Mitchell and Josh Mitchell,sun reporter | February 8, 2007
The escape of a Harford County inmate last month could have been prevented with a device that costs $20, county authorities said. The county sheriff's office has purchased two dozen "blue boxes" - plastic-and-metal devices placed over handcuff chains to restrict wrist movement - in response to the Jan. 24 escape of Terrence Kasses Washington. "It's so simple; it's also so ingenious," said Lt. James Eyler, a sheriff's spokesman. "There should be no way that you would be able to mechanically defeat the locking mechanisms on the handcuffs."
NEWS
By Josh Mitchell and Josh Mitchell,sun reporter | February 3, 2007
Harford County Detention Center inmate Terrence Kasses Washington went into the back seat of a Crown Victoria with arms and legs bound in chains. He came out of the car running. He has been arrested again and again on charges that include bank robbery and car theft, and his slippery ways - he's confounded jailers in Louisiana, Arkansas and Maryland - have made him something of a regular on America's Most Wanted. More than a week after his latest escape, Terrence Washington has left a trail of stolen trucks from Bel Air to Alabama.
NEWS
By Gus G. Sentementes and Gus G. Sentementes,sun reporter | December 19, 2006
Keith Ray has been in jail since July, after city police detectives arrested and charged him with a string of brazen carjackings across Central and North Baltimore. But yesterday, Ray dashed out of the downtown courthouse a free man -- albeit for a few moments. After his case was postponed, Ray was being escorted by corrections officers when he somehow slipped out of his leg irons and one of his handcuffs, breaking free, officials said. With a pair of handcuffs dangling from his right wrist, the detainee barreled down several flights of stairs from the fourth floor and fled onto St. Paul Street about 11:30 a.m., officials said.
NEWS
By JULIE BYKOWICZ | August 15, 2006
A Baltimore judge yesterday sentenced a man convicted of first-degree murder and a weapons violation to life in prison plus 20 years. Corey McMillon, 29, of the 2000 block of Ruxton Ave. was found guilty June 20 in the shooting death of Jamel St. Clair, 17. St. Clair was shot four times April 1, 2005, in the 2000 block of E. North Ave. Police believe McMillon tried to rob St. Clair and shot him when St. Clair tried to run away. McMillon briefly escaped custody in October when he was taken to Mercy Medical Center downtown for an unknown medical problem.
NEWS
By LAURA VOZZELLA | June 4, 2006
The guy who supervises the crime lab for Baltimore City police is a crime novelist in his spare time. The department also has an officer who was assigned to the Western District around the time JFK took office - and is still there. Where can somebody see stories like these, the upbeat, human-interest side of Baltimore's finest? Newspapers? TV news? Fat chance, says department spokesman Matt Jablow. With the media more interested in street-crime gore and police scandals, the department has decided to take its good news straight to the people - producing its own video features and posting them on www.baltimorepolice.
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | January 12, 2006
They had met like this many times. Brian O'Neal Hodge would steal jewelry, then meet the "fence" -- a person who buys stolen goods to resell them -- on a parking lot, where he would receive a lump sum of cash, Hodge told police, according to charging documents. So just hours after robbing a Timonium jewelry store of more than $200,000 in merchandise with a woman posing as his fiancee, Hodge traveled to the parking lot of a Baltimore gas station to meet the fence, known to him as "Kay," documents say. In return for all of the jewelry stolen during the robbery, Kay handed Hodge $2,500, with the promise of more, according to documents.
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