Law Enforcement

Boston Politicians Set to Discuss Police Drones, Body Cameras, and Privacy

Police Magazine - 4 hours 33 min ago

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The Boston City Council will tackle the use of new technology in law enforcement, including surveillance drones and body cameras in a Tuesday hearing, according to the Boston Globe.

The hearing takes place in anticipation of a Northeastern University report on the BPD pilot program testing body-worn cameras, and amid citizen concerns over the deployment of new technology without community input.

Boston Police Commissioner William Evans has that emerging technologies such as drones and body cameras are “all about public safety,” and that these new tools can make the department more efficient.


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Categories: Law Enforcement

North Carolinians with homes damaged by Hurricane Matthew urged to apply for help

State - NC Police - 4 hours 37 min ago
Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Raleigh - North Carolinians whose homes were damaged by Hurricane Matthew should apply for help through application centers, state emergency management officials urged today.

Chicago Police: Suspect Got Loaded Gun into Lockup Area

Police Magazine - 5 hours 7 min ago

Miguel Acevedo — who Chicago Police say has a long criminal history — was able to get a loaded .22-caliber handgun into a police station lockup over the weekend, according to the Chicago Tribune.

The gun was discovered by a maintenance employee who was cleaning holding cell.

In a statement to the Tribune, a spokesman for police Superintendent Eddie Johnson said the department has opened an internal investigation into how three officers and a civilian aide apparently missed the gun. They could face suspension.


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Categories: Law Enforcement

**Update - State Police Troop “L” are Investigating a Serious Personal Injury Pedestrian Collision on the Wantagh State Parkway, Hempstead, NY

State - NY Police - 5 hours 7 min ago

The New York State Police are investigating a one car pedestrian serious physical injury motor vehicle collision which occurred early this morning at approximately 8:13 a.m. on the Wantagh State Parkway, southbound, at exit W4

Categories: Law Enforcement

How to master armored vehicle response

Police One - 5 hours 11 min ago

Author: Lt. Dan Marcou

An armored vehicle is not just a form of transport – it is a tactical tool that is part of a tactical solution.

One path toward becoming a team that masters its armored vehicle is to attend a class like the one offered by George Creamer, a 29-year veteran with the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Office and 15-year member of the Special Weapons Team. Creamer is the armored vehicle trainer for Integrated Tactical Concepts and will travel to train in your area upon request.

Classroom session outlines features, capabilities of armored vehicles

Creamer’s highly regarded three-day course begins in the classroom during which he introduces nomenclature, and explains the design features and capabilities of armored vehicles. He shares how to navigate through the public relations, administrative and mutual-aid obstacles that accompany acquiring an armored vehicle.

Creamer teaches the use of vehicle rams in the breaching of windows, doors and walls, as well as the capabilities and limitations of ram cams. (A ram with a mounted camera was used to unwrap the tarp covering the boat the Boston bomber was hiding in the night he was apprehended. A ram was also used in the assault that ended the carnage at the Pulse night club in Orlando, Florida.)

Creamer trains in additional methods of breaching, including a rope and hook system, along with the choreography to ensure safe breaches.

Hands-on training reviews armored vehicle positioning, safety

After the lecture, attendees climb into their vehicles and are encouraged to familiarize themselves with every detail of the truck, due to the fact it WILL come into play during practical application scenarios.

Creamer reviews items like which of the rear doors close first to ensure a secure latching, and why the rear doors, when open, protrude past the side of the armor truck.

Teams will be forced to implement a protocol of how the doors are to be secured PRIOR to the truck moving In order to prevent injuries to officers.

Creamer says, “I have seen and heard of injuries occurring to officers due to a lack of training and protocols.”

On day one, all will drive their department’s vehicle through a course, as well as learn how to safely ride in, mount and dismount through every door. Creamer also begins training the “angle” in which the vehicle is positioned on call outs, such as barricaded subjects, vehicle barricades, high risk warrants, citizen or officer rescues, and hostage rescues. Utilizing angles of the vehicle allows more protection from the threat side of the problem.

Armored vehicle deployment considerations

On day two, operators learn how to read houses for deployment considerations and how to properly position the vehicle when a threat exists. They will apply what they have learned in “surround and call out” exercises.

A tactic for calling out and receiving the suspect is demonstrated and practiced. The specific jobs of the ARREST TEAM have to be assigned and implemented. These jobs include the communicator, the hands-on officer, the less lethal officer, the lethal officers (which Creamer demands you always have two of due to how each person perceives a deadly threat) and, of course, the utilization of K-9. If the situation is a hostage rescue, Creamer emphasizes the need for the ARREST team to deal with the suspect and a crisis team to deal with the hostage(s).

Throughout the day, officers will practice repetitions utilizing the vehicle for:

High-risk warrants; Man-down rescues; Barricaded subjects; Barricaded subjects in vehicles; Hostage rescues; Hostage rescues in vehicles; Chemical agent deployment; Breaching.

During the man-down exercises, the team is introduced to “a way” to rescue, not “the way.” Throughout the training Creamer emphasizes there is no ONE way to do things. He constantly reminds students to remain flexible and to be a thinker. During the exercises, the rescue driver will assume a block position between the victim and the threat exposing only the opaque side of the armored vehicle to the threat. These vehicles can stop repeated hits with 50 caliber rounds, leaving little more than pock marks on the armor; however, if windows exposed to the threat are hit they will stop the rounds, but multiple hits will cause them to fracture and will threaten the integrity of the glass.

On the afternoon of the second day officers conduct live fire from the turret, outside and inside the vehicle. Some operators quickly discover their weapon set-up prevents them from firing safely through the gun ports. There is an absolute safety requirement that the muzzle extend at least one inch outside the gun-port when fired. Add-ons to weapons such as lights, lasers, sights and slings may prevent this. Creamer explains that any round that impacts on the armor inside the vehicle, “will bounce until it hits something soft.” Equipment is adjusted to accommodate firing through the gun ports. Operators wear body armor and helmets at all times in the vehicle.

After three rotations – to include shooting from the turret, ports and outside the vehicle – trainees do a fourth with gas masks on.

All attendees are required to fire from both their strong and support side. Creamer explains it defeats the purpose of an armored vehicle if tactical officers, not utilizing their support-side shooting position, expose a third of their body to fire strong-side from a support-side cover position.

During this training, many operators find that their shoulder weapon slings can become cumbersome and tangled on equipment or even the operator’s arms and neck. Creamer instructs all students on the importance of a functional shoulder weapon retention system to assist the operators in breaching, climbing walls to containment spots, rescues and any other activity that requires the weapon to be secured. Creamer says, “You can buy a retention system for 50 bucks or, I can show you a quick, inexpensive fix.” After a short “crafts class,” the operators are back in action.

SWAT response scenario training, officer debriefing

On the final day there is a quiz and then officers armed with Simunitions utilize their armored vehicle to handle these real-world scenarios:

Suspect barricaded in a vehicle; Vehicle hostage rescues; Man down; Suicide stand-off; High-risk warrant service; Operation including K-9, TASER and flashbangs; Barricaded suspect with gas delivery.

A critical part of learning takes place when the class debriefs its own performance after every completed exercise. This also prepares teams to carry on their training back at their agencies.


Officers nationwide face a variety of armed threats. It is reasonable to expect that officers sent to bring dangerous individuals to justice not only have access to armor on wheels, but also master the use of these life-protecting/saving armored rescue vehicles.

Police officers no longer ride to meet their adversaries mounted on horses wearing armor like the knights of old. Instead modern knights are mounted inside their armored transportation in the timeless pursuit of peace and justice.

Categories: Law Enforcement

GM Offers Special First Responder Pricing on Vehicles, OnStar Service

Police Magazine - 5 hours 25 min ago

Chevrolet, Buick, GMC and OnStar today announced the launch of a new program designed to recognize the bravery, dedication and resolve of America’s first responders.

“Millions of men and women serve their neighbors as police officers, firefighters, emergency medical service professionals and 911 dispatchers,” said Steve Hill, GM vice president of U.S. Sales, Service and Marketing. “Not long after the hurricanes of 2017, we started thinking about ways to recognize first responders in a really meaningful way. The team came back and said first responders deserve the same new vehicle discount we offer members of the military because every single person in uniform helps protect us.”

Paid and volunteer police, firefighters, EMTs/paramedics and 911 dispatchers now qualify for a special discount below the manufacturer’s suggested retail price on new vehicles at participating dealers. The discount is compatible with most other available offers.

According to The American Security Council Foundation, there are an estimated 800,000 police officers in the U.S., as well as 1.13 million firefighters and 891,000 emergency medical service professionals.

First responders can also receive an offer of 15 percent off OnStar Safety & Security and select Connected Services plans. For 21 years, OnStar has worked closely with its network of first responders to help save lives. In 2017, OnStar responded to nearly 46,000 Automatic Crash Response notifications in the U.S. in partnership with first responders.

Program details are available at and


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Categories: Law Enforcement

3 Florida Men Accused of Impersonating Police During Shooting

Police Magazine - 5 hours 32 min ago

Three men are accused of pretending to be police officers during a shooting in Hialeah, Florida, according to WPLG-TV News.

Police said that a victim of the shooting identified 27-year old Yasmani Morgado, 34-year-old Ceaser Miranda-Vega, and 49-year-old Rene Del Toro as the men who shouted “police!” and “get on the ground” before opening fire with a short-barreled shotgun.

One man was wounded and taken to a nearby hospital.

The suspects face numerous charges, including impersonating a police officer in the commission of a felony, attempted murder, burglary, kidnapping and aggravated assault with a firearm.


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Categories: Law Enforcement

Kansas Congressional Candidate Apologizes for Politicizing 2 Deputies’ Deaths

Police Magazine - 5 hours 32 min ago

Democratic congressional candidate Brent Welder — who is seeking to challenge incumbent Republican Kevin Yoder — sent out a campaign email Saturday that linked the deaths of two deputies in Kansas City to the gun control debate, according to the Kansas City Star.

The email provided a link to an online petition to tell Yoder to stop accepting money from the National Rifle Association, as well as a link to campaign fundraising page for Welder. The email even included promotional information about an upcoming gun control rally.

On Monday, Welder apologized for the email.

Investigators believe that Deputies Patrick Rohrer and Theresa King were shot and killed by a subject who had somehow obtained one of the deputy’s guns.


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Categories: Law Enforcement

6 reasons your department should implement online learning

Police One - 5 hours 50 min ago

Author: Lt. Dan Marcou

Sponsored by PoliceOne Academy

By PoliceOne BrandFocus Staff

Many people associate online learning with college courses but are unfamiliar with its applications outside of attaining a college degree. While online learning is a fast-growing training and organizational tool for a variety of businesses, it is particularly well-suited for law enforcement given the nature of the job – which includes a heavy training requirement, regular policy updates and officers working varied schedules around the clock.

Online learning management systems are highly flexible, accessible anywhere, offer a wide variety of content, and can streamline processes for the entire police department. Here are six reasons why you should consider implementing an online learning platform at your department.

1. Reduce training costs

Online learning can replace or reduce in-person training costs by allowing training administrators to assign pre-course work before a classroom session. Officers can read policies or memos, as well as watch lecture videos before arriving to class lectures which can help improve the effectiveness of hands-on training. For example, before bringing officers into a firearms simulation system have them watch a video, assigned to them for completion in the learning management system, that introduces how the simulator works and read a training bulletin about the learning objectives for the simulation session. When officers arrive, they can immediately receive the scenario briefing and begin the hands-on training experience, foregoing a lengthy lecture. Further, online training is ideal for annual training updates, such as a bloodborne pathogens refresher, that often require hiring an outside trainer or assigning an employee to deliver bloodborne pathogens training throughout the organization. Either route is time and budget consuming. A bloodborne pathogens course, loaded into the online training system, can be used for several annual training cycles and completed by officers without bringing them to a classroom or an instructor to them. Additionally, by decreasing the amount of off-site training required, departments can cut down overtime costs as well as costs for travel and shift coverage during off-site training.

2. Access courses with ease and flexibility

For most departments, training is a burden because it’s not always accessible; LEOs need to travel to training, or a department needs to coordinate with an in-person trainer. And apart from expenses, it’s often inconvenient. With online learning, training is available anytime, anywhere on the following devices:

iPhone and Android powered smartphones Desktop computers iPads, Kindle Fires, and Android powered tablets

This 24/7 accessibility means that officers can access the online training system - a knowledge base of courses, policies, and resources - to complete training while on shift, during downtime or even during their off time if allowed by their agency. Off-duty training is especially well-suited to part-time officers, reserve officers or personnel who work at more than one department. Online learning also opens the doors to a newer concept called microlearning. Training doesn’t need to happen in only 1-hour, 4-hour or 8-hour increments. Fifteen minutes during roll call might be enough time to quickly update officers on a policy revision or to view a short video on a feature update to the eCitations software.

Unlike in-person training, online learning can be broken into smaller sessions that can be paused and restarted over multiple sittings.

3. Provide the learning opportunities millennials expect

According to Pew research, millennials are the largest cohort in the U.S. labor force. If your department’s ratio of young officers to veteran personnel hasn’t shifted yet, it soon will. And millennials have different expectations from their employees than generations past. Harvard Business Review released a study in 2017 about what millennials want in a work environment. The study spanned multiple industries, but the results were strongly focused on generation versus occupation. One of the primary outcomes was the millennials look for the opportunity to learn and grow within their occupation more than any previous generation. Appealing to millennials’ desire for educational opportunities, through cutting-edge technology, is a great tool for recruitment and retention.

In addition to assigned courses, leverage the learning management system (LMS) vendor’s course library to offer optional or elective courses to all personnel. Promote the availability of these courses, especially to millennials, who want to continue learning on the job and broadening their skill set.

4. Improve tracking of training

A combination of online training features like ease of use and high volumes of courses helps officers with retraining and recertification. Officers have access to accredited courses that can be utilized more frequently than off-site or in-person training schedules allow. Digital time tracking means more training hours are counted, too. An online training system makes it easy to earn and document training hours for:

Attending roll call shift briefing Completing pre-course work before a hands-on training event Documenting participation in an inter-agency training exercise like an active shooter response drill

How does your department currently track these hours and apply it toward annual mandates?

Can you make the process stronger? When the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department starting tracking their training with more efficiency and increased their volume of content through online learning, they noticed a 25 percent increase in operations training time last year. That equaled about eight extra hours per officer, for 1100 officers by using PoliceOne Academy’s online learning platform.

5. Increase accountability for required certification

With online learning, training is tracked and progress is easily monitored by administrators, which means credentials are less likely to expire and compliance requirements are more easily adhered to. In the event that a lawsuit arises, training records are subpoenaed or a regulatory audit occurs a training management system provides tracked, centralized documentation to report officers department-required credentials. This ability to track and grant credentials reduces liability.

6. Elevate officer safety

The Department of Justice’s most recent data on police academy training shows that during academy, major training areas, on average, include:

Operations (213 hours) Firearms (168 hours) Self-defense (168 hours) Use of force (168 hours) Self-improvement (89 hours) Legal education (86 hours)

As any chief knows, academy training is a sound foundation for a law enforcement career, but continuing education beyond minimum requirements for these topics — and addressing a wider-breadth of issues — is imperative for an officer’s overall effectiveness and on-the-job safety. Finding an online solution provides your officers access to these critical training topics, as well as topics more specifically related to your community and jurisdiction.

For example, if the opioid epidemic is currently plaguing your jurisdiction, online learning tools can provide your department continuous access and up-to-date education to help keep your officers safe and effectively responding to overdoses and investigating narcotics trafficking. When Topeka PD implemented a better training program, it not only helped retain their officers because they felt more equipped to handle their job, but three officers described how improved training about safer traffic stops saved their lives. Learn how PoliceOneAcademy can help your department.

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Categories: Law Enforcement

New York State Police Investigate Accidental Drowning

State - NY Police - 6 hours 3 min ago
The New York State Police is investigating an accidental drowning that occurred on Canadarago Lake last night.  The victim is identified as 19-year-old Dustin N. Groat of Jordanville, N.Y.  
Categories: Law Enforcement

Horseheads Troopers Arrest Horseheads Man for Multiple Charges

State - NY Police - 6 hours 3 min ago
On June 16, 2018 Horseheads based State Police arrested a Horseheads man for multiple charges.
Categories: Law Enforcement

Search warrant yields six pounds of marijuana

State - NY Police - 6 hours 8 min ago
On June 14, 2018, the New York State Police arrested Roger Cole, age 24, of Nichols, NY for the felony of Criminal Possession of Marijuana in the 2nd degree and the misdemeanor of Endangering the Welfare of a Child. 

Categories: Law Enforcement

Store clerk arrested after stealing cash from ATM

State - NY Police - 6 hours 10 min ago
On June 15, 2018 at approximately 3:57 p.m., New York State Police at Richfield Springs arrested Courtney M. Lund, age 31 of Winfield, NY for the felony of Grand Larceny in the 4th degree. 

Categories: Law Enforcement

Stamford man crashes, arrested for DWI

State - NY Police - 6 hours 12 min ago
On June 17, 2018 at approximately 12:19 a.m., New York State Police at Margaretville arrested James S. Stewart, age 51, of Stamford, NY for the felonies of Driving While Intoxicated and Aggravated Unlicensed Operation in the 1st degree.  He was also charged with the misdemeanor of Operating a Motor Vehicle Without an Ignition Interlock Device and five other traffic tickets including one Refusal to Submit to a Breath Test. 

Categories: Law Enforcement

5 ways online training improves police officer retention

Police One - 6 hours 13 min ago

Author: Lt. Dan Marcou

Sponsored by PoliceOne Academy

By PoliceOne BrandFocus Staff

Turnover rates for law enforcement officers are not regularly evaluated, but data collected in 2003 and 2008 suggest the industry average is around 10.8 percent. And, data collected this year shows in some corrections facilities the turnover rate can be 34 percent or higher. While there is debate over where turnover is highest — certain data points to smaller agencies, municipal agencies, southern regions of the U.S., and rural areas — it’s important to note that larger departments have high vacancies, too.

In other words, the problem of officer retention is widespread.

How law enforcement turnover compares to other industries

If we use 10.8 percent turnover as a point of reference for law enforcement and compare it to the national quit rate — or voluntary exits from jobs in all industries — you will see a striking difference. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average, national quit rate is only 2.2 percent.

For jobs specifically in state and local government, the quit rate is even lower — measured at only 0.8 percent.

The cost of replacing law enforcement officers

Clearly, turnover is an issue in law enforcement. As one solution, departments like the one in Asheville, North Carolina began over-hiring to cover turnover. However, this is not the most cost-effective method.

Studies from the 1990s estimate the cost to replace an officer at around $4,500. More recent research shows that it can cost between $15,000 and $20,000 to recruit, onboard and train new officers. Over hiring can be incredibly expensive if there is no strategy for retention in place.

The costs are deeper than dollars and cents, too. The true cost of turnover also takes into consideration loss of:

Experience Productivity Effectiveness

The best way to protect your department’s budget and culture is to retain your LEOs.

Why does turnover occur?

The first step in retaining LEOs is understanding why turnover occurs in the first place. Evidence suggests there is a relationship between performance and turnover. The more successful an officer is on the job, the less likely they will quit.

Research also shows dissatisfaction from the job often stems from:

Lack of benefits Desire for a better salary Interest in advancement opportunities Need for a challenge How to retain your officers with training

Understanding why officers quit helps us realize that offering better training opportunities promotes retention. Training is a solution for many frustrations that trigger turnover. In today’s technology-driven society, online learning is one of the most effective ways to train your department effectively. Here are five ways training can improve police officer retention:

1. Training improves confidence and safety

Online learning helps you customize content to meet your community’s or officer’s immediate needs to build skills, teach safety behaviors and reduce injury risk.

Online content can be made by a third-party vendor, or in-house trainers, who can cater to challenges specific to your service area, department protocols, and the equipment you access each day.

The ability to streamline and easily create content helps build confidence in your officers each time they hit the streets. When Topeka (Kan.) Police Department implemented a better training program, it not only helped retain their officers, but three officers described how it helped save their lives.

Digitized content is also easy to access, so if an officer feels they haven’t mastered a particular training area, they can easily repeat the process for continued learning.

2. Training provides opportunities for career progression

As mentioned above, some officers are leaving because they are seeking more challenging opportunities and the ability to advance in their profession.

PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC), a national research firm, recently conducted a survey about workforces in the future. One of the questions PwC asks squarely relates to training in the workforce. Of the 10,000 people polled in their survey (across all industries), 87 percent said that opportunities for career progression and excellent training or development programs were the most compelling reasons to stay in an organization. This statistic relates to your officers and the importance of moving up through the ranks. Because online learning can be self-directed training or completed as an elective, it can help officers stand out in promotional processes. Online learning also offers specialized and customized content for additional training geared toward career progression.

Training documentation provided by online learning platforms creates a documented record of perseverance and accomplishment which can validate the progress of your LEOs training, an important piece of the promotional processes.

3. Training creates a better work environment

When everyone in the department feels confident in their abilities, it improves morale and trust within the department. Improved department culture encourages officers to stay with the department longer.

Training that is perceived as a waste of time can affect your crew’s willingness to learn. And untrained or unhappy LEOs, who feel that they are being underutilized or are insecure in their roles, are more apt to become frustrated, less loyal, and more likely to quit.

4. Training sends a consistent message

A shift commander or supervisor who pencil whips training attendance records puts unprepared officers into the field and creates animosity between shifts.

Signing training records for officers who don’t complete training trends everyone towards the bare minimum of knowledge and preparedness. If the day shift can get away with pencil whipping, then the night-shift wants in on it as well.

Online training ensures that all content is assigned and completed to the same requirements. A consistent message to officers on every shift and at every station improves the perception of fairness.

5. Training matches workforce expectations

The millennial generation, which is now the largest in the workforce, requires a different approach to training. Millennials are:

Appreciative of immediate feedback Eager to develop their strengths Experienced with online training

Training reinforces the value you see in your employees. By offering regular, high-quality training, you are creating a real understanding of how each LEO plays a role in meeting department goals and showing officers how the organization is investing in them.

Online learning has a multitude of benefits apart from retention. Learn about other ways an online learning solution can help your department. From decreasing liability to improving current procedures.

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Categories: Law Enforcement

Binghamton man arrested for DWI, warrant

State - NY Police - 6 hours 16 min ago
On June 17, 2018 at about 3:10 a.m., New York State Police at Binghamton arrested Timothy J. Stanley, age 28, of Binghamton, NY for the felony of Driving While Intoxicated with a reported B.A.C. of .15% and the misdemeanor of Aggravated Unlicensed Operation in the 3rd degree.  He was also issued seven traffic tickets.  Troopers also discovered he was wanted on a warrant by the Vestal Police Department. 


Categories: Law Enforcement

Troopers check on suspicious vehicle, two arrested

State - NY Police - 6 hours 20 min ago
On June 16, 2018 at about 11:46 p.m., New York State Police at Ithaca arrested Thomas J. Bennett, age 27, of Ithaca, NY for the misdemeanors of Driving While Ability Impaired by Drugs and three counts of Criminal Possession of a Controlled Substance in the 7th degree.  Nathan L. Bennett, age 23, of Ithaca, NY was also arrested for the misdemeanor of Criminal Possession of a Controlled Substance in the 7th degree and the violation of Unlawful Possession of Marihuana. 

Categories: Law Enforcement

Moravia man arrested for DWI

State - NY Police - 6 hours 22 min ago
On June 16, 2018 at approximately 4:56 p.m., New York State Police at Homer arrested Eric J. Hale, age 24 of Moravia, NY for the misdemeanor of Driving While Intoxicated with a reported B.A.C. of .14%. 

Categories: Law Enforcement

Man crashes car in Tioga Downs parking lot, arrested for DWAI

State - NY Police - 6 hours 23 min ago
On June 16, 2018 at 2:48 a.m., New York State Police at Owego arrested Wesley J. Garrity, age 65, of Waverly, NY for the felony of Driving While Ability Impaired by Combined Influence of Drugs or Alcohol.  He was also issued several traffic tickets.


Categories: Law Enforcement

Endwell man arrested for DWI

State - NY Police - 6 hours 25 min ago
On June 17, 2018 at approximately 9:00 p.m., New York State Police at Endwell arrested Jeffrey McKeveny, age 59, of Endicott, NY for the misdemeanor of Driving While Intoxicated with a reported B.A.C. of .12%.

Categories: Law Enforcement


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