It took four calls to 911 and a little over 30 minutes before a Coral Springs, Fla., dispatcher sent police to a report of a shooting. Guadalupe Herrera reported that a bullet had pierced the back windshield of her car and struck her front windshield and almost hit her in the head. But the call was logged as a "suspicious incident," not as a shooting, which would have been a high priority. When investigators pulled the data from the work station of the 911 supervisor who was on duty, they found a movie on Netflix had been playing for almost two hours when the call came in. The supervisor, Julie Vidaud, said she plays movies in the background, but that doesn't mean she was watching one when the call came in. She is expected to receive a two-day suspension without pay.
If the findings are true, that's really great news.
How invasive questions about a stone patio permit turned into a Black Lives Matter protest
Governments overplayed their hands with mandates that they are losing the ability to enforce.
Fitness centers across the state are turning up the resistance to lockdown orders.
It's been nearly four months since a Maryland SWAT team killed Duncan Lemp, and there's been no transparency.