Pig News XXIX



ALBUQUERQUE (KRQE) – Ex-Officer David Maes won’t be the poster boy for Albuquerque police recruitment now that four written reprimands and a pending rape charge have some wondering how he was allowed to be hired in the first place.

In August 2005 an accused shoplifter complained of rough treatment by Maes, but an internal APD investigation exonerated him.

Four months later, Maes left his patrol area without permission, and then asked his supervisor to lie for him.

His bosses recommended termination, but Chief Ray Schultz overruled that and suspended Maes instead.

In July 2006, Maes hit a bicyclist outside the APD Foothills Substation. He didn’t take a report or tell his supervisor, which led Schultz to issue him a written reprimand.

Schultz gave him another written reprimand for a September 2007 incident where Maes, responding to a reported battery, sped through an intersection going 83 mph in a 40 mph zone.

His boss called that “dangerous” and a “blatant disregard for safety.” The chief gave Maes yet another written reprimand, his fourth.

It was one week later when Sylvia Córdova accused Maes of rape. She was in a stolen vehicle and running from police when she crashed into a tree.

Córdova later said Maes fondled her and masturbated although she didn’t report it.

Maes was convicted when they collected DNA evidence from Córdova.

WHAT? No more written reprimands from that worthless corrupt cocksucker Chief Ray Schultz???

I’m surprised he didn’t promote that rapist with a badge.

Playing pool is all it takes for these pigs to beat up and taze (TWICE!) a pool player. He was caught on camera.

It’s not the first time Crawford’s been caught on camera punching someone.

In 2001, Crawford, as a Waukegan police officer, was caught on camera hitting a handcuffed man in the back of his squad car. That man sued, and the case settled.

Crawford next became a Marengo police officer, and again was accused of police brutality.

RANCHO CUCAMONGA, Calif., May 11 /Christian Newswire/ — The Life Legal Defense Foundation is pleased to announce that justice prevailed late Friday afternoon, May 8th, with a NOT GUILTY verdict in the case of PEOPLE v. CONRAD AND CONRAD (MWV707249).   Survivors’ Campus Life Tour team members, Jason and James Conrad, were being tried as a result of arrests that took place during a CLT outreach at Chaffey College in Rancho Cucamonga in November 2007. (Read the full account of the arrests of Joey Cox, Jason Conrad, and James Conrad on page 5 of the Winter 2007 issue of Survivors Action News at survivors.la/news/san24.pdf.) The team members were violently assaulted by the Chaffey College police force, unlawfully arrested and held in jail for three days.

Pig Cirello

threw a cup of tobacco juice at the victim’s vehicle.’ Police say Cirello also pointed a .40-caliber Glock hand-gun at the Volkswagen’s driver and passenger.

He’s charged with two counts of first and second degree assault, and two counts of reckless endangerment. He has a preliminary hearing scheduled for June 4th.

In 2006, Cirello arrested five men in Patterson Park. The arrests were thrown out — and the men sued the city, eventually winning a $1.85-million judgment. But Cirello was able to stay with the police force

A federal judge sentenced a former police officer to 121 months in prison for robbing a Sovereign Bank in Muhlenberg Township, Berks County at gunpoint last April. Christian Torres, 22, was a New York City police officer at the time of the hold-up. He pleaded guilty to stealing $113,000 from the bank.  In addition to the prison sentence, the judge ordered Torres to pay a $2,000 fine and complete five years of supervised release. Authorities recovered the stolen money. Torres was also charged with robbing a Sovereign Bank in Queens, New York twice in 2007. A former bank teller admitted to helping with the heists in New York.

Jason X. Silveira, 28, and Antonio M. Pereira, 27, are charged with the group assault of 26-year-old Paulo Vieira, a Cape Verdean immigrant.

Silveira and Pereira are scheduled to be arraigned June 5 in New Bedford District Court. Both are charged with assault and battery with a dangerous weapon. Silveira, who threw the first punch, according to four witnesses, also is charged with assault and battery.

Jurors stared intently at a video screen in a St. Paul federal courtroom Monday as they watched indicted Minneapolis police officer Michael Roberts, on trial for public corruption, and convicted felon and gang leader Taylor Trump complete a deal of cash for information.


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