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Wednesday, May 30, 2012



Stuart Watson and WCNC’s I-team confirmed the vehicle in this video (*warning: contains rough language): UPDATE 5/31/12: the YouTube video has been marked "private", but you can see portions of it on the WCNC report linked below

is assigned to one of their agents.  Spokesman and Special Agent in Charge Russ Nelson of the Charlotte office is quoted by WCNC: “The employee was working on duty in an official capacity in a US Secret Service vehicle at the time of the incident.”   They have referred the incident to Office of Professional Responsibility—their version of Internal Affairs.

WCNC’s report describes the action this way:

Charger appears to travel over 80 miles an hour in a stretch of Interstate 77 near Tryon, Tyvola and Arrowood, where the speed limit is 55 mph. Once the Charger catches up with the SUV, the driver pulls in front of the SUV and then taps his brakes. The SUV passes the Charger in the left passing lane. Then the Charger pulls over the SUV using flashing blue lights in the front grill, and when the sport utility vehicle stops off at the I-485 off ramp before the flyover, the Charger speeds away up the I-485 flyover.

See their full report here.

Monday, May 28, 2012


Many of us do take time for special activities to honor veterans.  For others, the intensity of meaning can get a little lost in a long weekend—but please remember those who fought and served to give us the freedoms we have as you’re kicking back at the grill.  If not you or your family members, remember those who fought so you could enjoy everything around you.

To veterans dating back to World War I, up through more recent wars, and those who kept the peace, THANK YOU ALL.


In May, 2008, then-Senator Barak Obama demanded an investigation (see politico) into “reports that a supervisor at a Texas Veterans' Affairs facility told staff members to refrain from diagnosing returning war veterans with post-traumatic stress disorder in order to reduce costs.  The Washington Post had broken the story of emails that have since been widely quoted from Army Dr. Norma Perez' May 1, 2008 email to staff with the subject line “Suggestion.”   Her idea was to "refrain from giving a diagnosis of PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder) straight out.  Consider a diagnosis of Adjustment Disorder."   Her letter began, “Given that we are having more and more compensation-seeking veterans…” and continues “we really don’t … have the time to do the extensive testing that should be done to determine PTSD.” 

"Simply put, Ms. Perez's email is outrageous," Obama wrote in the letter. "As you well know, PTSD is the most prevalent mental disorder afflicting our returning...veterans."

"Too many veterans see the VA as a bureaucracy with the singular goal of denying services and benefits to veterans," said Obama. "This recent incident merely serves to promote that impression."

So, now-President Obama is well-aware of this issue and certainly has the pull to get things moving three years later.  However, not much has happened to correct the problem.


The New York Times reported last month (4/15/2012) via their Bay Citizen report Paperwork Buries Veterans’ Disability Claims by Aaron Glantz:

Even after Ian Rodriguez left the Marine Corps in 2006, he still felt like he was in Iraq. The burly veteran, who played defensive end on the College of San Mateo football team before joining the military, would sometimes wake up in the middle of the night at home in San Bruno and grab his girlfriend, putting both hands around her neck.

“I had no ill will toward her,” Mr. Rodriguez, 28, said in an interview, “but while I was asleep I felt like I was still back there, and I acted it out.” He said he slept with a .40-caliber Glock pistol under his pillow and drank a bottle of whiskey every night to help him forget the war and fall asleep.

In December 2006, Mr. Rodriguez filed a claim with the Department of Veterans Affairs, arguing that he deserved a monthly disability check and priority mental health care from the agency because of post-traumatic stress disorder. More than five years later, he is still waiting for a final determination on his case.

Mr. Rodriguez is one of 870,000 veterans nationwide who are waiting for a decision on a disability claim from the V.A. The waiting list has more than doubled since President Obama took office, despite the appropriation of more than $300 million for a new computer system and the hiring of thousands of claims professionals nationwide.

.   .   .

While the agency has modestly increased the number of claims processed each year, the number of new claims filed has increased by 48 percent over the last four years as a flood of Iraq and Afghanistan veterans return home and file disability claims seeking compensation for wounds suffered in the line of duty (677,000 as of October 2011).

At the same time, 231,000 Vietnam veterans have filed fresh disability claims related to diseases that the government only recently acknowledged stemmed from the spraying of the toxic defoliant Agent Orange.


Investigative Journalist Joshua Kors of The Nation magazine has worked and researched in this area for years, bringing the issue to the front page of the New York Times and other publications.  He provided testimony at the HEARING BEFORE THE COMMITTEE ON VETERANS' AFFAIRS Personality Disorder Discharges: Impact on Veterans’ Benefits, September 15, 2010
U. S. House of Representatives with Hon. Bob Filner [Chairman of the Committee] presiding.

Joshua Kors, investigative journalist with The Nation magazine, testified in part:

In 2008, after several Congressmen expressed outrage at these discharges, President Bush signed a law requiring the Pentagon to study PD discharges. Five months later, the Pentagon delivered its report. Its conclusion: Not a single soldier had been wrongly diagnosed and not a single soldier had been wrongly discharged. During this 5-month review, Pentagon officials interviewed no one, not even the soldiers whose cases they were reviewing.

Three years ago, during a hearing on personality disorder discharges, military officials sat in these seats and vowed to this Committee to fix this problem. Three years later, nothing has happened.

Sergeant Charles Luther testified as well.  You will probably be shocked by his experience as well as what military and congressional representatives have to say:

Part of his testimony not in the video was a plea to start taking action at last (this was in 2010):

At the very same time that this Committee was having Specialist John Town testify in front of them in 2007, I was abused, broken, and discharged for the very same thing this he was testifying about. Please do not let us be here in 3 years again with another story of shame. The lack of care and concern, coupled with the stigma of asking for help that we have allowed to be put on us, has to be totally removed. Then and only then will we see the veteran’s homelessness rate drop, the active duty in veterans suicide rate drop, and the skyrocketing of divorce decrease. The senior level of the Armed Forces get it. But they can talk about it, design plans for it, and make PowerPoints about it, but if it is not being enforced at the soldiers' level, it is worthless.

Joshua Kors’ testimony explained more about the military’s use of “Personality Disorder” discharges used to force our soldiers out of the military without paying benefits, without helping with medical and psychological treatment:

And that is something you see with all of these discharges. When you have wounds that clearly don't come from a personality disorder, a cleaner way to fudge it is to give a nonpsychological, nonaccurate diagnosis; NOS. You won't find that in any of the psychological manuals. But it prevents them from stating specifically what the issue is.

And, of course, these discharges are being used for some of the most absurd things. Of course, with him (Sgt. Luther), with blindness. With John Town here 3 years ago after he was wounded by the rocket and won the Purple Heart, they said he wasn't wounded. That his deafness came from personality disorder. I think about Sergeant Jose Rivera. His arms and legs were punctured by grenade shrapnel. They said those shrapnel wounds were caused by personality disorder. Sailor Samantha Spitz, her pelvis and two bones in her ankle were fractured. They said that her fractured pelvis was caused by personality disorder.

In a case that really touched me of Specialist Bonnie Moore, she developed an inflamed uterus during service. They said her profuse vaginal bleeding was caused by personality disorder. Civilian doctors thought it was something a little more severe. She went to a hospital in Germany where they removed her uterus and appendix. But after being given that personality disorder discharge and denied all benefits, she and her teenage daughter became homeless. She called me just because she was concerned that at the homeless shelter her daughter would be raped.

Since 2001—and until 2010 (more probable since), over 25,600 soldiers have been pressed into signing “personality disorder” discharges saving the armed forces $14.2 billion dollars in disability and medical benefits.

Sgt. Chuck Luther probably said it best during his testimony in 2010:

“I hold two things very dear to me this day, and it comes from the noncommissioned officers creed: the accomplishment of my mission and the welfare of my soldiers.”

This concept shouldn’t be so hard for the ones sending our troops to war on our behalf. 

Please write letters to representatives asking them to end this disgraceful practice forcing them out of deserved and necessary medical treatment with false diagnoses, as well as asking for good treatment for all our veterans.  Sgt. Luther has gone on to assist over 4000 fellow soldiers dealing with aftereffects of military service and wrongful denial of benefits through his organization Disposable Warriors listed below.

Wouldn’t it be great if both Democrats and Republicans put veterans front and center at the Conventions this Fall with an announcement that this problem had been eliminated (and it were true)?  All vets should have all medical and psychological care they need.  All discharges forced due to psychological “pre-existing conditions” should be set aside until complete, independent review is done.  Our vets deserve better.  They gave their best.



This information is quoted from a list compiled at to assist vets, for anyone in crisis.  There is more information at his site.

Suicide / Crisis

Veterans Crisis Line

            (800) 273-8255 (TALK), ext. 1
            If you're thinking about hurting yourself or others, call this number.  It's a hotline set up by the       Veterans Health Administration, giving you 24/7 access to trained counselors who know what you're going through.

General Assistance
            Disposable Warriors
Sgt. Chuck Luther, Director

            Many know Sgt. Chuck Luther from news coverage of his brave service             ( and from his powerful Congressional testimony             (  Luther's organization, Disposable Warriors, assists soldiers who are being wrongfully discharged and denied benefits.  Currently he works at Fort Hood in Texas, where he has been able to take rapid action on behalf of soldiers facing a wide of issues.

Thursday, May 24, 2012


WCNC’s Stuart Watson is sending out a call public Be On the LookOut call for the guy in this video (*warning: contains some rough language)  UPDATE 5/31/12: The YouTube video has now been marked "private" but see updated post for a link to the WCNC report with confirmation the car was driven by a Secret Service Agent    CLICK HERE

Watch the full WCNC I-team report here with details of CMPD and State Highway Patrol reaction.  If you have information about the driver, you can call 704-329-3743 or email the and they’ll pass it along to the Highway Patrol.

Monday, May 21, 2012



Come to Charlotte for the Democratic National Convention in September, 2012, and you’ll likely be caught on many surveillance cameras, Department of Transportation cameras, and License Plate Readers mushrooming all over the City.

Total spending on all surveillance cameras, monitors, processors, data storage, IT personnel, maintenance, police and other personnel to operate the equipment, legal costs, and other costs are unknown at this time.  CMPD reports a “new $1.73 million video observation center” in addition to a new multi-agency Command Center similarly outfitted with surveillance and communication equipment.

Car-mounted reader like CMPD uses
Most recently though, Charlotte’s City Council approved $209,268 of Asset Forfeiture spending for License Plate Readers on March 26, 2012. 

Then on Monday, May 14, 2012, Council approved another $606,871 to be spent against a Federal USAI (Urban Area Security Initiative Grant) Grant to purchase automated license plate readers and related equipment from an existing unit price contract with NDI Recognition Systems as well. That contract was approved by City Council on June 9, 2008 and was for an initial three-year term with two additional one-year terms.  That money will be spent on:

·        Five automated license plate processors

·        37 cameras and cables

·        Related equipment

·        Installation

·        Maintenance

·        Site licensing
The new equipment enables CMPD to expand its use of automated license plate readers throughout the city.

The city’s explanation for the AF purchase includes:  Staff Resource: Harold Medlock, Police

  CMPD began using automated license plate readers in 2008 to capture license plate information and vehicle descriptions. The data is used for comparison against stolen or wanted vehicle alerts listed with the National Crime Information Center. The data has proven to be a useful investigative and predictive tool for police.

  Police want to appropriate $209,268 in assets forfeiture funds to purchase four mobile automated license plate readers and two portable “rapid deployment” automated license plate reader systems. These devices are an extension of the automated license plate reader system now being used in four CMPD patrol vehicles. The new technology provides more flexibility in deployment of the license plate readers.

Wording of “and predictive tool” indicates police will use stored data.  If they only stored data of known criminal activity, there wouldn’t be cause for concern.  However, the Automated License Plate Readers, called ALPR’s or just LPR’s, read and take in enormous amounts of data about the travels and associations of innocent citizens.

There was not one minute of public debate, information, or question in advance of these “consent” items to purchase and install surveillance equipment all over the city with absolutely no controls on their use.

There has been no mention in any network news or paper to be found about the installation of these stationary and mounted cameras all over Charlotte, collecting and storing millions of records of travel data of Charlotte’s citizens and visitors.


The other interesting note in the city’s explanation for purchase is “The data ‘has proven’ to be a useful investigative and predictive tool for police.”   What use has there been to justify spending this money, nearly a million dollars, plus all the money dating back to 2008 on LPR’s?

May the citizens of Charlotte see this proof that is offered and discuss if it’s the best use of police funds?  Maybe the money could have accomplished the same license benefits and also hired more officers, provided wider training, better safety equipment for officers, raises, or some other good use.  It’s a lot of money.


If you read this previous citynewswatch post, you saw that the Standard Operating Procedure (SOP) for mobile LPR operation is dated 4/29/11 and was only available by searching through a research institution’s web site.  This SOP for car-mounted LPR’s is not located on in the same area as all other (known) SOP’s. 

There is no known SOP to cover stationary, mounted LPR camera units at all.  Since we are about to purchase at least 5 additional processors along with 37 cameras, you can bet CMPD is planning on collecting lots more citizen records, but they haven’t even proposed what they want to do with them.  No one has asked for any public input, debate or permission—except that City Council has already approved the purchase offline.

There should be debate about whether to store ANY data, and if so, for how long.  Any information not related to a criminal investigation should not be stored and should not be shared.  The car-mounted LPR SOP contains instructions that all records collected will be stored for at least 18 months, which is much too long.

Mounting the units in particular areas brings about yet a new dimension to privacy concerns because the police/government would then be choosing to target certain populations for monitoring and data collection.  If you happen to drive past one of these targeted area cameras frequently, your information will be accumulated faster than that of others.


After citynewswatch exposed plans to purchase and install more cameras just before the very quiet City Council funding actions noted above, CMPD seemed to be on a PR campaign to tell us how much we need the LPR’s and how great they are.  They fed certain limited information to a local television station claiming the cameras were brand new and were being used because of a tremendous spike noticed the prior month in license plate thefts, especially in the North Tryon Division. 

However, no crime statistics were given for the report.  CMPD crime stats found elsewhere are not consistent with that statement.  It would be ludicrous to think they noticed a spike, put out and evaluated competitive bids, then installed and trained on new equipment within a month of “noticing a huge spike in license plate thefts” anyway.
And there is certainly information contradicting the “newness” of the cameras:
The PR campaign continues as CMPD Spokesman Robert Tufano sent out an invitation May 7, 2012.  It read in part:

On Tuesday, May 8, 2012, members with the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department’s Auto Theft Unit will unveil the latest vehicle and tag reader donated to the CMPD by Nationwide Insurance. Nationwide Insurance has been a partner in our crime fighting efforts and this is the seventh vehicle Nationwide has donated to the CMPD over the last four years.

The donated vehicle and equipment will be critical tools that will assist our detectives in reducing the number of auto thefts in our community. Please join us on Tuesday at 2:00 p.m. in front of the Police Training Academy located at 1770 Shopton Road.

For additional information please contact Sgt. Rich Tonsberg at 704.336.2292.
CMPD really wants us to focus on car thefts and license plate thefts. 

In many jurisdictions, police collect our data and then upload it to a private company database where it is stored indefinitely, as well as used and shared without proper or agreed-upon restriction. 

This turns the government into an actor in the transaction with the private company obtaining our data and invading our privacy.  This is where Fourth Amendment concerns become most acute.  As you may have read in the last post on this topic, even when there was no agreement for this data upload to occur from police to private company, it has happened such as in Washington, D.C.

Many argue “license plates are property of the government and roads are public.”  Well, that’s true but not the correct point.  Creating a dossier of your activity—tracking your comings and goings—is not the business the government should be permitted to do for innocent citizens with no probable cause to believe you are involved in criminal activity. 

It’s not the mere observation, it’s the accumulation of data by state actors—compounded often by giving that information to a private company—that’s a problem.

The circumstances that would allow surveillance of this type or specific searches and seizures of people suspected of committing crimes require Law Enforcement Officers to SWEAR AN OATH of PROBABLE CAUSE in order to obtain a WARRANT for that activity.

Innocent people (and we are all presumed innocent) walking or driving around our home city or visiting another have the right to do that in privacy which includes relative anonymity.


Vigilant Video is a private company who is compiling a massive private, national database called National Vehicle Location Service (NVLS), mostly filled with records supplied by Law Enforcement Agencies around the country—sometimes without permission—and storing them in their own, unregulated databases permanently.  Here’s how it works direct from a Vigilant Video presentation to Law Enforcement found in full here.

According to Vigilant Video,

40% of US Vehicle License Plates are Scanned Yearly.

Published reports state there are well
in excess of half a billion records in Vigilant’s database.

Page 2 includes emblems from interested parties such as the Richmond Police Department, Rodney Monroe’s old Stomping Ground, the Dept. of Homeland Security, the Department of Defense, the Department of Justice, and a number of finance companies:

Page 7 shows how extensive the information contained on an LPR RECORD is:  The scan takes in the license plate, records the driver’s location, date & time of scan.  This record collection happens whether or not the driver is a wanted criminal or suspected of criminal activity.  Most of the records created are of innocent drivers. 

Page 6 explains that data comes from UPLOADS from Law Enforcement

Page 9 shows how stationary mounted readers and readers in police cars gather data which is collected in a massive warehousing at a private company, Vigilant Video.


Most officers are being given the same line as the public is now fed: these are just efficient electronic checks for illegal behavior, such as stolen cars and plates.

Most officers, if asked to follow innocent citizens and record their movements for a year and a half with no probable cause to believe they are involved in criminal activity, would refuse that unconstitutional order.  They would also ask “why?”  

Just because it’s electronic eyes instead of human eyes, with data fed to an electronic data storage mechanism instead of an officer’s notebook, that doesn’t mean the Constitution should fly out the window.

Are officers who are being asked to feed data into the system unaware that’s what is happening?  Are they solely focused on the instantaneous check, ignoring the year and a half of data collection & storage?  By purchasing and using the LPR’s in the way designed by CMPD Policy, that is exactly what is going on. 

Friday, May 18, 2012


Marcus Jackson, NC Dept. Corrections

Former CMPD Officer Marcus Jackson is scheduled to be released from NC Department of Corrections May 25th, 2012.  Jackson was convicted in connection with charges of pulling over women while armed and in uniform in a Charlotte Mecklenburg Police Department squad car in order to sexually assault at least six different women—one teenage girl—and forcing one woman’s boyfriend to do things to her while Jackson watched.  His full list of charges and convictions is below.  Part of Jackson’s plea agreement requires him to register as a sex offender. 

You can read the stories of exactly what Jackson did in old news reports, including the trauma he caused his victims, the shame he brought to his uniform, and the nearly $700,000 dollars in civil judgment costs the entire series of crimes and bad supervisory decisions cost the city so far.

Jackson will be free on these charges to mix and mingle with visitors and citizens for the DNC 2012 Convention, which must be awkward for Mayor Foxx and the Charlotte City Council.


This week, attorneys for the last two remaining known Jackson victims who filed civil suits announced they have been unable to reach a reasonable settlement with the city.  Trial is expected to be scheduled for January, 2013.


Jackson’s sentence was shockingly short for the sexually-based crimes committed under color of law (see all charges at the end of the post). 

Chief of Police Rodney Monroe first tried to say he had no idea there was any problem with Jackson and no record of disciplinary action after hiring Jackson.  In January, 2011, Monroe admitted only to knowing of ONE incident of disciplinary action against Jackson.  However, just after that, proof documenting Monroe’s knowledge of TWO incidents of disciplinary action for lying on police reports was exposed.

Chief Monroe stayed on as Police Chief.

More truth that has come out:  Jackson’s background showed a domestic violence order where a judge ordered he shouldn’t be permitted to carry a gun and another documented a 911 call by his then-wife when Jackson broke down the door of her apartment. 


It’s disheartening that the citizens of Charlotte must keep catching untruths and finding documents to expose the truth, rather than getting information directly, promptly, and ethically from the people that should be delivering it. 

Marcus Jackson’s case is one extremely tragic example of the kind of result that can happen when the checks and balances aren’t set up properly and the emphasis is on clean sweep of appearances rather than clean sweep of the organization, all the way to the top.  It’s disheartening for all the honest officers working and sacrificing for our safety to be yoked with this type of behavior from “leadership,” and to have no support from management to fix it.


Just after the documents showing Monroe knew about both disciplinary issues were exposed, Monroe did an interview with WCNC’s Sonja Gantt (Feb. 22, 2010) and spoke of his officer’s arrest:

"I was highly offended," Chief Rodney Monroe said about hearing of the arrest of Officer Marcus Jackson… it's so hard when somebody breaks that trust and respect. It's not just about violating a policy or law, it's more about violating that trust," Monroe said.

He also stated:

"We need to get to know the people that we are hiring," he said.

.   .   .
Jackson had been on the force for less than a year. His case led to changes at the training academy. The chief has added staff and ordered a change in how background checks are done.

.   .   .
"A lot of it was being done by the phone. I call up a reference, I call up an employer and get what I get, and some of that needs to have some face-to-face so that you can see people's expressions," Monroe said.

Of course, that wouldn’t have had anything to do with admitting Jackson to CMPD without checking the restraining orders.  We, the public, still don’t know if Jackson passed psychological tests or lie detector tests.  Monroe and the City of Charlotte are still in complete denial about the “missing” documents from Academy of over 500 officers, which include psych tests, lie detectors, finger prints, background checks, medical tests, and other information.  There is no word yet whether any of these records have been located or at what time they were last accessed.

Monroe still hasn’t provided any explanation for why an apparently “clean” recommendation for hiring was presented to the Citizen Review Board when Jackson had a record of restraining orders.  Based on reviewing Board meeting minutes, it seems only a few minutes in many cases are spent for whole meetings to review multiple case files of those to be hired, which doesn’t seem enough time to review, discuss, and consider nominees thoroughly as is needed for important jobs in our Police and Fire Departments.

Of course, Monroe never provided any public explanation for his misstatement about the disciplinary action he was clearly informed of… and City Council has not publicly forced City Manager Curt Walton to explain, either.  Maybe we’ll get answers in January, 2013.


There is a history in Chief Monroe’s Police Dept. of denying misconduct and trying to cover and minimalize as long as possible until proof is leaked.  Even then, his machine goes into overtime burying proof and it’s likely we wouldn’t know about Jackson unless a conscientious CMPD employee put out the Internal Affairs memos proving Monroe knew about past problems.


Where is the 2011 CMPD Internal Affairs Report?  It’s not posted on the web site yet and it is nearly June 2012. 

Allegations remain of punitive measures taken by management against some officers that don’t go along with covering up this type of behavior, in order to quash whistleblowing.  Similar claims have been made regarding those who refuse to lower crime statistics artificially before they are fed to the public, among other things.  These allegations range from trumped up disciplinary action to stifling career moves.

Some facts about the internal operations of the CMPD have already come to light in court and under oath.  It appears more are to come.

Commitment            Docket#    Offense (Qualifier)                  Offense Date           Type        Sentencing Penalty   Class Code
Initial                                     09262383 sex offse sub parent/custodian (principal)               12/30/2009  felon   class e
Consolidated for judgment       09262381 sexual battery (principal)         12/30/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       09262386 fel restraint of a minor (princ)12/30/2009  felon     class f
Consolidated for judgment       09262387 extortion (principal)  12/30/2009  felon   class f
Consolidated for judgment       09262389 sexual battery (principal)         12/30/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       09262390 fel restraint of a minor (princ)12/30/2009  felon     class f
Consolidated for judgment       09262392 fel restraint of a minor (princ)12/30/2009  felon     class f
Consolidated for judgment       09262393 sexual battery (principal)         12/30/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       10005108 sexual battery (principal)         11/29/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       10005109 sexual battery (principal)         12/28/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       10005110 sexual battery (principal)         12/28/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       10200682 sexual battery (principal)         11/03/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       10200684 sexual battery (principal)         12/29/2009  misd.   Class a1 misdemeanor ss
Consolidated for judgment       10200686 fel restraint of a minor (princ)12/29/2009  felon     class f
Consolidated for judgment       10200688 interfering w/ emergency commu (princ) 12/29/2009 misd. Class a1 misdemeanor ss

Inmate Summary
Arrest #:   01437672                Prisoner Type:         STATE INMATE        
PID #:      0000386022             JID #:       09-041931              
Name:      JACKSON, MARCUS RAMON      Alias:                     
Race/Sex:               B/M         Date of Birth:           1/12/1984             
Height:     511"         Weight:    200         
Address:   CHARLOTTE NC 00000

001          114901
05/18/2010 09:00 AM             REL
SEC          09CR262381            I
002          112402
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262383            I
003          102000
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262386            I
004          211000
1150B      EXTORTION
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262387            I
005          360500
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
VDGJ       09CR262388            B
006          114901
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262389            I
007          103000
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262390            I
008          103000
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262392            I
009          114901
12/31/2009 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          09CR262393            I
010          114901
01/06/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR200682            I
011          114901
01/06/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR200684            I
012          103000
01/06/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR200686            I
013          536100
01/06/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR200688            I
014          114901
12/09/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR005110            I
015          114901
01/28/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR005109            I
016          114901
01/28/2010 01:00 PM             REL
SEC          10CR005108            I
017          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       10CR005110            I
018          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       10CR005109            I
019          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       10CR005108            I
020          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       10CR200682            I
021          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       10CR200684            I
022          536100     INTERFERE EMERGENCY COMMUNICATION               SENT       
NONE       10CR200688            I
023          103000     FELONIOUS RESTRAINT            SENT       
NONE       10CR200686            I
024          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       09CR262389            I
025          103000     FELONIOUS RESTRAINT            SENT       
NONE       09CR262390            I
026          103000     FELONIOUS RESTRAINT            SENT       
NONE       09CR262392            I
027          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       09CR262393            I
028          112402     SEX OFFENSE - 2ND DEGREE BY FORCE AGAINS        SENT       
NONE       09CR262383            A
029          102000     KIDNAPPING            SENT       
NONE       09CR262386            I
030          211000     EXTORTION             SENT       
NONE       09CR262387            I
031          114901     SEXUAL BATTERY - BY FORCE/AGAINST WILL          SENT       
NONE       09CR262381            I
                                             1099                       HLD-67725              I
                                             CMPDEM                  HLD-66943              I
                                             1099                       HLD-67047              I
               MIN          MAX        
Ref          Case        CSL   CNS  Begin  YY  MM  DD  YY MM  DD  TP  Earn   Cred  0  End           
001          09CR262381           
002          09CR262383           
003          09CR262386           
004          09CR262387           
005          09CR262388           
006          09CR262389           
007          09CR262390           
008          09CR262392           
009          09CR262393           
010          10CR200682           
011          10CR200684           
012          10CR200686           
013          10CR200688           
014          10CR005110           
015          10CR005109           
016          10CR005108           
017          10CR005110           
018          10CR005109           
019          10CR005108           
020          10CR200682           
021          10CR200684           
022          10CR200688           
023          10CR200686           
024          09CR262389           
025          09CR262390           
026          09CR262392           
027          09CR262393           
028          09CR262383            12/9/2010    25  39 STRUCTDOC  344     3/13/2013             
029          09CR262386           
030          09CR262387           
031          09CR262381