Police also seized nine firearms worth a total of ,750 from Henson, the report shows.
Police, however, were unable to charge Henson with communicating threats because Henson didn’t make the threat directly to Elisa Slutzky or ask his co-workers to tell Slutzky he planned to harm her, Don Slutzky said Hickory Deputy Police Chief Maj. Henson would have had to do either for police to charge him under state law, Don Slutzky said.
A former police officer who killed his ex-girlfriend and himself in her Huntersville home underwent an involuntary psychiatric evaluation after telling co-workers he intended to harm her.
But police told the family of Elisa Meryl Slutzky that they gave Kenneth Dale Henson his guns back because state law prevented them from charging him, her father told the Observer.
AP Photo/Biswaranjan Rout " data-medium-file="https://shawglobalnews.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/solar-eclipse_7.jpg? quality=70&strip=all&w=300" data-large-file="https://shawglobalnews.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/solar-eclipse_7.jpg? quality=70&strip=all&w=720" / FILE – In this Tuesday, Aug.
“In the state of Florida, you have to have an ID card on you identifying who you are or I can detain you for seven hours until I figure out who you are.”The Jacksonville Sheriff’s Office told local media outlets, including the that the officer was referring to Florida statute 322.15(1) when he threatened imprisonment over the lack of identification.
There’s just one problem: statue 322.15(1) refers to those operating motor vehicles, not pedestrians.“Every licensee shall have his or her driver license, which must be fully legible with no portion of such license faded, altered, mutilated, or defaced, in his or her immediate possession at all times when operating a motor vehicle and shall present or submit the same upon the demand of a law enforcement officer or an authorized representative of the department.”“There was two cars that were coming through the intersection that had to slow down,” Bolen replies a short time later.
Corliss was found guilty last month of 10 counts of mail fraud and one count of embezzlement for repeatedly collecting pay for construction detail assignments at the same time he was supposed to be on the clock for his regular police job, a scheme known as "double dipping." Prosecutors said Corliss, the highest paid city employee in Quincy in 2015, essentially stole ,000 from the city through the overlapping shifts.
Corliss has been allowed to stay at home while awaiting sentencing on the charges, which carry a maximum of 20 years in prison.