The rollout of a new Baltimore Police command structure and several new initiatives to address internal corruption — including the polygraphing of specialized units — was muddled on Friday after one of two top command appointments was abruptly undone in light of a leaked internal complaint memo.
A department-wide personnel order that said a Baltimore police officer charged in the death of Freddie Gray was being reassigned to the internal affairs unit is “not accurate,” acting Commissioner Darryl De Sousa said Friday.
By Monday, Sgt. Alicia White was fully reinstated in the Baltimore Police Department, becoming the sixth and final officer who returned to work after being absolved of Freddie Gray’s death more than two years ago.
The third and final trial board in the Freddie Gray case is scheduled to begin Dec. 5, when the panel of law enforcement officers hears administrative charges against Baltimore Police Sgt. Alicia White
The administrative trial of Lt. Brian Rice on 10 charges he violated department policies during the arrest of Freddie Gray appeared to be blown off course Tuesday, as the Montgomery County internal affairs chief upon whose findings the charges were based struggled under cross- examination.
After a Baltimore police trial board found officer Caesar Goodson not guilty of breaking any rules in the death of Freddie Gray, two remaining upcoming cases will likely zero on in what additional responsibility his supervisors had.
The administrative trial of Baltimore Police Officer Caesar Goodson Jr. on more than 20 charges of violating police policies in connection with the arrest and death of Freddie Gray concluded Monday afternoon.
The Montgomery County internal affairs officer who interrogated Baltimore Police Officer Caesar Goodson Jr. about his role in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray, had the tables turned on him during the second day of Goodson’s administrative trial Tuesday.
For the past 18 months, her co-defendants either went to trial or were called to the stand to testify while Alicia White awaited her own trial. Out of public view, White spent much of the time grappling with crippling anxiety, and at one point was rushed to a hospital. The stress led her and her fiance to call off their engagement, and she spent months unemployed. Then, in July, all charges were dropped. Now, White is speaking publicly for the first time as she begins the process of clearing her
A federal judge on Thursday said he would pare down a lawsuit filed against Baltimore State's Attorney Marilyn J. Mosby by officers charged in the death of Freddie Gray, but he asked questions about how her dual role as investigator and prosecutor could expose her to liability.
A Baltimore police officer charged in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray has filed a federal lawsuit against Baltimore State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby, alleging false arrest, false imprisonment and defamation, among other counts, according to federal court documents.
Two officers charged in the death of Freddie Gray are suing Baltimore State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby, court records show. Sgt. Alicia White and Officer William Porter, who both face pending charges of involuntary manslaughter in the 25-year-old's death last April, filed the lawsuit against Mosby, Baltimore sheriff's office Maj. Sam Cogen, and the state of Maryland in Baltimore Circuit Court on May 2, records show.
Maryland's highest court ruled Tuesday that Officer William G. Porter must testify against all five fellow officers charged in the death of Freddie Gray, and sent the cases back to the lower court for trial.
Oral arguments have begun in the state's highest court on whether Officer William Porter should be forced to testify against five fellow Baltimore police officers who, like him, are charged in Freddie Gray's arrest and death.
Prosecutors and defense attorneys in the Freddie Gray case will spar today in the highest court in Maryland, arguing whether Officer William Porter should be forced to testify against five fellow Baltimore police officers who, like him, are charged in Gray¿s arrest and death.
Maryland's highest court has agreed to hear arguments in the trials of five of the six Baltimore police officers charged in the Freddie Gray case, preventing lower court proceedings from moving forward.
State attorneys say forcing Officer William G. Porter to testify at the trials of two of his fellow officers in the death of Freddie Gray — prior to his own retrial in the case — is "nothing unusual or inappropriate," and the immunity the order provides Porter sufficiently protects him against self-incrimination on the witness stand.
Attorneys for three Baltimore police officers want their trials in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray to proceed with speed, and have asked two separate courts to dismiss as prosecutorial trickery the state's recent attempts to stall them.
Harford County school officials lifted the suspension on travel to Baltimore City Monday, saying they had new information from law enforcement officials and that trials of police officers charged in the death of Freddie Gray had been postponed.
Prosecutors say Judge Barry G. Williams overstepped his authority in refusing their request that he force Officer William G. Porter to testify at the trials of three of his fellow officers in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray, and have asked him to delay those trials pending their appeal of his decision to a higher court.
Prosecutors intend to appeal a recent court decision denying their request to force Officer William G. Porter to testify in the trials of three other officers also charged in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray, according to court documents.
Attorneys for Baltimore Police Officer Edward M. Nero have asked the court to throw out the second-degree assault charge against him in the arrest of Freddie Gray, alleging prosecutors have failed to outline actions by Nero that constitute the crime.