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.
The Baltimore police lieutenant who ordered and oversaw the West Baltimore arrest of 25-year-old Freddie Gray in April 2015 is scheduled to begin standing trial Monday on charges he violated internal police policies in the process.
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.
An expert forensic pathologist called as a defense witness in the ongoing administrative trial for Officer Caesar Goodson Jr. on Friday testified that Freddie Gray’s death was an accident, not a homicide resulting from the negligence or actions of Goodson or any other officer.
Attorneys for Officer Caesar Goodson Jr. began his defense at his administrative trial in the death of Freddie Gray on Thursday by calling a series of police witnesses whose testimony highlighted policy and training failures by the city police department.
Attorneys for the city have rested their case against Baltimore Police Officer Caesar Goodson Jr. in his administrative trial on more than 20 charges of violating policies in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray.
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.
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.
Over the last few weeks, I've spent hours in court, covering the Baltimore trials of two of the six officers accused in Freddie Gray's death—Officer Caesar Goodson and Officer Edward Nero. Here is what I have learned: I know that if I am arrested and injured, it's up to the arresting officers to decide if and when I get medical treatment. I know that, in the event of my death, and in the extremely unlikely event that the officers who last saw me alive are tried in a court of law, their
Baltimore prosecutors appear prepared to forge ahead with the next trial of an officer charged in the death of Freddie Gray, on the heels of two acquittals delivered by the judge overseeing the case. The trial of Lt. Brian Rice is scheduled to begin Tuesday with preliminary motions, including requests by the defense to dismiss the charges. Rice has pleaded not guilty to manslaughter, second-degree assault and other charges.
State and city leaders voiced support for Marilyn J. Mosby on Thursday as the state's attorney has faced a stream of criticism after Officer Caesar Goodson was acquitted in all charges last week in case involving the arrest and death of Freddie Gray.
For those demanding justice for Freddie Gray, and, by extension, for us all, this is no time to retreat into defeatism, permitting the anger and frustration to build to the next explosion. The mission is simple: Stay woke.
The disturbing revelation by The Baltimore Sun this weekend that Baltimore State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby or one of her prosecutors may have used a misleading summary of evidence to persuade a grand jury to indict the six Baltimore police officers charged in the death of Freddie Gray demands a formal investigation.