Jay Dobyns — Bureau of Alcohol, Tabacco, Firearms, And Explosives (Lawsuit Award Voided Aug. 23, 2015)
Jay Dobyns was a star receiver at the University of Arizona who went on to a very productive career with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Exposives. He took on one of the most challenging and dangerous assignments in law enforcement—going undercover to infiltrate the Hells Angels . . .
On November 29, 2012, a Cleveland, Ohio, police officer attempted to stop a vehicle whose occupants were believed to be involved in drug activity. Before he was able to approach the car, it sped away. He put out a radio alert and a few minutes later the same car drove past a municipal building at a high . . .
Officer Joeseph Weekley was indicted on Oct. 4, 2011 by a Detroit grand jury, charged with involuntary manslaughter and negligent discharge of a firearm in the tragic death of seven year old Alyania Stanley Jones in May 2010. In Michigan, such a crime carries a potential 15 year prison sentence.
West Valley City, Utah police detective Shaun Cowley loved his job. He got to take dope off the street, as well as the criminals who dealt them, maybe making life in the area a little bit safer and better for other kids and his own young family. In his eighth year as an officer, he was a decorated military veteran . .
The Fresno Four — Fresno Police Department, CA (3 Officers Acquitted; 1 Officer MistrialFeb. 12. 2014
In October 2010, four Fresno, California police officers were indicted by the Department of Justice in U. S. District Court in California for federal civil rights, misprision of a felony, and obstruction of justice charges stemming from the arrest of a violent subject five years before. Shortly after the indictment . . .
Officer Stephanie Mohr was a young K-9 handler in September 1995 when she, her training officer and her K-9 responded to a call for backup after officers from a neighboring jurisdiction encountered a suspected business burglary in progress. Officer Mohr, working for the Prince George’s County . . .