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“If officer-involved shootings are not investigated and handled correctly and thoroughly, the involved agency, individual officer(s), and entire criminal justice system will likely face severe criticism, loss of public trust and confidence.” -- Crime Scene Handbook, by Dr. Henry Lee, Ph.D., the former director of the Connecticut State Police Crime Lab and a world-renowned forensic scientist.
When I saw the Nov. 7 KPNX Channel 12 news story headlines, “Cop cover up? Did Chandler police officers tamper with evidence after a Mesa SWAT sergeant’s DUI?” I thought, not another dirty cop!
The recent deaths of Tempe’s Butwin family, found shot to death west of Casa Grande, is a tragedy.
File - This Oct. 7, 2010 file photo shows Pinal County Sheriff's Deputy Louie Puroll, left, during a news conference as Pinal County Sheriff Paul Babeu answers a question, at the Pinal County Sheriff's complex, in Florence, Ariz. Arizona officials on Monday, Jan. 3, 2011, reopened the investigation into a deputy's explanation of how he was shot in the remote desert south of Phoenix amid speculation it was a hoax timed to enflame the debate over illegal immigration. The Pinal County Sheriff's Office announced its decision Monday after two nationally known forensic pathologists raised questions. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)
An Arizona sheriff's deputy shot during a confrontation with marijuana smugglers in April was fired Wednesday for statements he later made to a weekly newspaper.
It’s going on eight months since Pinal County Sheriff’s Deputy Louie Puroll reported being shot by smugglers while patrolling alone, out of uniform and without a radio, in the Vekol Valley west of Casa Grande. An area Pinal County Sheriff Paul Babeu has repeatedly said is controlled by Mexican drug cartels.
A deputy who came under scrutiny earlier this year after claiming he was wounded by drug smugglers in the Arizona desert has been suspended over comments he made to a weekly Phoenix newspaper, the Pinal County sheriff's office said Wednesday.
FLORENCE — An Arizona sheriff's office says independent testing of a bloodied shirt backs up the story of a deputy who contends he was shot by drug smugglers in the remote desert amid speculation by some that it was a hoax.
In this undated photo provided by the Pinal County Sheriff's Office, the bloodied T-shirt of Deputy Louie Puroll is shown. The sheriff's office reopened its investigation into Puroll's explanation of how he was shot in the remote desert south of Phoenix amid speculation it was a hoax timed to enflame the debate over illegal immigration. (AP Photo/Pinal County Sheriff's Office)
A shooting in which an officer is wounded is like any other violent crime investigation.
Two nationally known forensic pathologists are questioning a sheriff deputy's version of how he was shot in the remote desert south of Phoenix, adding to theories that the incident was a hoax timed to enflame the debate over illegal immigration.
A southern Arizona sheriff's office has released some reports of their investigation in the desert shooting of a deputy, hoping to squelch rumors that the incident was a hoax timed to enflame the debate over illegal immigration and cartel bloodshed.
The news keeps getting worse for Southern Arizona cattlemen in the ongoing border and drug war. After the tragic loss of a fellow rancher last month, we learned Friday of the near miss of another one of our own. Thankfully Pinal County Range Deputy Louie Puroll will recover from his wounds, taken during a shootout with Mexican drug smugglers.
Amid a heated national debate on illegal immigration, a sheriff's deputy was shot and wounded Friday after encountering a group of suspected illegal immigrants who apparently had been hauling bales of marijuana along a major smuggling corridor in the Arizona desert.
Pinal County Sheriff's Deputy Louie Puroll
The "Silver Fox" hasn't lost his touch at Darlington (S.C.) Raceway.