Archive for November, 2007

Parking Garage Security Guard Arrested For Sexual Assault

Wednesday, November 28th, 2007

Sandiego News 10news .com 

SAN DIEGO — A downtown security guard was behind bars for trying to sexually assault four women in a parking garage elevator, then taking a $100 bill from one of them, police said.

The crime in the parking garage at 2nd Avenue and A Street occurred about 12:35 a.m., said San Diego police Sgt. Alan Hayward.

The victims were walking to their car when a security guard directed them to into an elevator he was holding open, Hayward said. While on the elevator, the guard stopped the car, pulled out a hunting knife, then ordered them to disrobe, Hayward said. One of the victims offered the man a $100 bill to let them go, and he agreed, Hayward said. The victims went to police, and the suspect was arrested when the young women identified him as the one, Hayward said. Police withheld the suspect’s name.

Security Guards Questioned After Milwaukee Nightclub Shooting

Wednesday, November 28th, 2007

Police: Victims Were Involved In Argument Inside Club. Channel 3000

MILWAUKEE — Three security guards were questioned by police on Monday following a fatal nightclub shooting in Milwaukee this weekend.

One man was killed and another wounded outside Club Escape just before 2 a.m. A 27-year-old man died after being shot multiple times in the chest. A 32-year-old man, who was wounded, is in stable condition at a local hospital. Police said the shooting victims were involved in an argument inside the nightclub before they were asked to leave. The shooting happened after the men went to their car. Investigators said the security guards / bouncers might have been involved in an exchange of gunfire with the two men.

Ghana: Anglogold Security Guards Beaten Unconscious

Wednesday, November 28th, 2007

 Ghanaian Chronicle (Accra)

Nana Asante Albert
Obuasi

SIX PRIVATE Security personnel contracted by Anglo Gold Ashanti (AGA), Obuasi mine to guard the STP Run of Mine Pad concession of the company were on Friday attacked by unknown gangs.

Five of the security men with the Ghanatta Securities are currently on admission at the company’s hospital (Edwin Cade) receiving treatment while the other person, Mr. Kwasi Kodea believed to be in his forties and whose condition is said to be critical has since been transferred to the Komfo Anokye Teaching Hospital (KATH) in Kumasi .

The other five on admission are Messrs Abraham Kwaku Mensah, 34, Fred Addai, 39, Oppong Joseph, 27, Kofi Kyei, 38 and Kwaku Oteng, 27.

Briefing newsmen at the hospital, Mr. Mensah who acted as spokesman said they were discharging their normal duties at the area around 7 : 15 pm when they were confronted by about 40 unknown persons.

He continued that the group pleaded with them to allow them enter the premises to embark on an illegal mining (galamsey), which they resisted.

He further explained that a member of the group stressed, “We came here in peace but if you people fail to grant us our demands, then we will show you our power”,

While exchanging words with them the group all of a sudden pounced on them with cutlasses and other offensive weapons which resulted in their injuries.

 

He said in all they were eleven security guards stationed at the area “but as I speak now, we do not know the where about of the other five”.

Friends and family members of the victims who thronged Edwin Cade hospital around 10: 45 pm last Friday after the news broke out in separate interviews with The Chronicle appealed to Management of the company and the general public to assist in locating the where about of the other five.

At the time of filing this report, the five were yet to be located.

 

Security Guard Accused Of Assault Arrested

Wednesday, November 28th, 2007

SACRAMENTO (CBS13) ― The security guard accused of punching a 16-year-old and breaking his jaw has been arrested.

Joshua Streator, 24, was arrested this afternoon and booked into the Sacramento County Jail on the felony charge of battery with great bodily injury. The charges stem from an alleged attack by Streator on Jeff Yazel, a Safeway employee, earlier this month.

Yazel, 16, says he was at the South Sacramento store gathering up shopping carts left in the parking lot, when a Brinks security service truck pulled up and two armed security guards got out and walked to a nearby Wells Fargo bank. Jeff says that as he continued to gather the carts he looked over at the truck, impressed with its appearance. Apparently a third security guard inside the truck, Streator, thought Yazel was glaring at him.

Yazel says he was in the middle of the parking lot when he heard footsteps behind him. He turned around to find Streator standing in front of him and asked him if he wanted to fight. Yazel says that Streator then hit him in the jaw, then left.

Despite the fact that his jaw was broken in the attack and is now wired shut, Yazel is vocal about the ordeal. He says he hopes that justice can be served.

Streator’s bail has been set at $25,000.

Security Guard Didn’t Deserve To Die

Wednesday, November 28th, 2007

CHICAGO — A vigil was held on Tuesday for a security guard who was killed outside a Chicago clothing store last Friday. 

NBC5’s Alex Perez reported that Harold Long’s family said not only did Long work as a security guard, he dreamed of opening his own security guard company.

“Someone took his life for clothes,” said Long’s sister, Shauntamika Friley Green, through tears. “Not even $200 worth of clothes!”

Long, 22, was shot and killed while trying to stop three armed masked robbers from stealing clothes and shoes from the “Get M Girlz” clothing store, located at 2547 W. 63rd St. “My brother didn’t even get a chance to get to know his nephews,” Green said. “All he wanted to do was work.” Residents and community activists marched in the neighborhood, Perez reported, calling for both peace and justice. “We’re living in fear out here and it’s not OK,” said Ameena Mathews of Cease Fire, an anti-violence organization. “I’ve been here for 35 years and I’ve watched the neighborhood change,” said 15th Ward Ald. Toni Foulkes. “I don’t know about some people, but I know I’m sick and tired of it.” Eric Henderson, who owns the clothing store, had offered a $5,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of the gunmen. Perez reported the reward offer was increased to $6,000. “We don’t have foreign terrorists — we have local terrorists here,” he said. The incident was captured on the store’s video surveillance cameras, Perez reported, and Chicago Police Cmdr. Leo Schmitz said authorities were still working on enhancing the tape. “Anytime you have video in any kind of crime, it helps us immensely at the start of the crime,” he said. Green pleaded with the gunmen to turn themselves in to authorities. “My brother didn’t deserve to die like that,” she said.

Chevron to pay $30 million in Oil-for-Food settlement

Friday, November 16th, 2007

WASHINGTON — Chevron Corp. has agreed to pay $30 million to settle allegations it knowingly purchased Iraqi oil from companies that were funneling illegal kickbacks to Saddam Hussein’s regime.

Chevron has been under investigation by the Justice Department, the Securities and Exchange Commission and other federal authorities regarding a series of transactions with oil traders believed to have paid $20 million in illicit surcharges to the Iraqi government under the United Nations’ Oil-for-Food program.

Investigators did not allege that San Ramon, Calif.-based Chevron paid kickbacks to Saddam’s government directly.

Chevron neither admitted nor denied guilt. But it is not disputing the government’s claims that it failed to take adequate action to ensure its employees steered clear of oil deals with companies suspected of paying kickbacks.

“The settlement recognizes that certain third-party merchants from which Chevron purchased Iraqi crude oil paid illegal surcharges to the government of Iraq,” said Kent Robertson, a spokesman for Chevron.

The U.N.’s Oil-for-Food program was designed to allow Iraq — then under international sanctions imposed after Saddam’s 1990 invasion of Kuwait — to sell oil to provide food and medicine to a needy populace.

If the program had operated as intended, all proceeds would have been kept out of the hands of Saddam’s regime. But under the program, the U.N. allowed Iraq to select its oil customers.

And starting in 2000, Iraq’s State Oil Marketing Organization began insisting all oil buyers pay secret surcharges of 10 cents to 50 cents a barrel.

Hearing reports of Baghdad’s surcharge demands, Chevron put safeguards in place that were supposed to ensure the company did no business with entities willing to flout U.N. rules, according to court documents filed by the SEC.

Traders were required to obtain written approval in advance from Chevron’s director of global crude trading before purchasing Iraqi oil.

Managers also were supposed to review each proposed Iraqi oil deal to ensure no surcharges would be paid.

The government alleged those internal controls failed.

Between April 2001 and May 2002, Chevron entered into 36 contracts with third parties to purchase 78 million barrels of Iraqi crude on which illegal surcharges were paid, investigators alleged.

The government contends $20 million was funneled to Saddam’s regime, and that Chevron earned $25 million in profits on oil purchased in those transactions.

Government investigators say Chevron conducted a credit check on one Swiss-based oil seller, discovering the company had “no experience in the oil business, no real business operations and had no known assets,” federal officials alleged.

Employee’s bosses

Nonetheless, Chevron entered into two transactions with the firm to purchase 3 million barrels of oil in January 2002. And surcharges were paid in both of those deals, SEC officials said.

 

An unnamed Italian firm that sold oil to Chevron said one company trader, as well as that employee’s bosses, knew about the surcharges, SEC officials said in their filing.

“At one point the Chevron trader asked the third-party seller to persuade Iraq to reduce the amount of its surcharges,” SEC officials said in their filing.

That trader no longer works for Chevron, the company said.

Federal authorities did not identify the third parties involved in the transactions.

The Volcker report

A 2005 report by a special United Nations panel led by former Federal Reserve Chairman Paul Volcker pointed to a Belarus-based company called Belmetalenergo, which purchased 21.6 million barrels of Iraqi crude.

The Volcker report said Belmetalenergo’s oil purchases were financed by Chevron and Houston-based BayOil, “which took care of all necessary arrangements and paperwork and subsequently purchased oil from Belmetalenergo.”

Chevron financed five “liftings” of Iraqi crude, while BayOil financed three, the report said. Belmetalenergo eventually paid $2.9 million in surcharges to the Iraqi regime in connection with its oil contracts, the Volcker report said.

Asked about Chevron’s dealings with Belmetalenergo, Chevron’s Robertson referred questions to the U.N.

A U.N. spokeswoman said she could not comment beyond what’s in the Volcker report.

In August, BayOil owner David Chalmers, accused of paying surcharges to the regime, pleaded guilty to one count of conspiracy, while fellow BayOil official Ludmil Dionissiev pleaded guilty to a smuggling charge.

Houston oilman Oscar Wyatt also faced charges alleging he paid surcharges to buy Iraqi oil. He pleaded guilty to one count of conspiracy three weeks into his trial in September.

Wyatt, Chalmers and Dionissiev are scheduled to be sentenced later this month.

Chevron is the latest of several companies to reach agreement with federal officials regarding their participation in the Oil-for-Food program.

In February, Houston-based El Paso Corp. agreed to pay more than $7.7 million to settle claims that it indirectly paid surcharges to the Iraqi regime. The company did not admit or deny guilt. david.ivanovich@chron.com

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Tyco International Announces Acquisition of Trident Tek, Inc.

Friday, November 16th, 2007

PEMBROKE, Bermuda , Nov. /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ — Tyco International(NYSE: TYC) (BSX: TYC) today announced the acquisition of the assets of Trident Tek, Inc., a leading developer of video surveillance solutions, to strengthen its American Dynamics portfolio of video security technology and products. Privately-held Trident Tek has more than 20 years of experience in the security, storage and network industries, and brings extensive IT expertise to complement Tyco’s leadership in the video surveillance industry. Financial terms of the acquisition were not announced.

“We are strategically investing, through acquisitions and internal development, to extend our leadership in video surveillance into the rapidly growing IP market,” said Don Lyman , vice president and general manager of access control and video systems.

The acquired assets include Trident Tek’s network video management system(NVMS) which utilizes an embedded Linux operating system based on server-client architecture. The NVMS provides a robust, scalable and open IP-based platform, which can support over 128 cameras per server including megapixel IP cameras, standard IP cameras, and analog cameras with IP encoders. Using Linux turns an off-the-shelf server into a network appliance, which increases the ease of installation and lowers the cost of ownership.

“The Intellex(R) digital video management system, one of our core products for over 10 years, continues to gain market share with a large customer base,”said Chuck Hutzler , vice president of R&D for American Dynamics video solutions. “Trident Tek’s robust and scalable platform complements our own new VideoEdge IP products, maintains compatibility with our extensive existing base and puts us in an even stronger market position.”

To provide flexibility and ease of use, Trident Tek developed this NVMS platform using IT standards and open source tools. The NVMS solution can be augmented with expandable external SCSI-attached storage, fiber-attached storage, or IP SAN storage.

“We are very excited to join the American Dynamics video systems team.American Dynamics is a leading brand in the video market with a powerful global sales and distribution channel,” said Paul Zsebedics, CEO of Trident Tek, Inc. “With the convergence of physical and IT security, the combined organization establishes American Dynamics as one of the leading physical security manufacturers developing, marketing, and delivering IP solutions.”

The current Trident Tek NVMS will be offered concurrently while serving as a base on which to develop the new VideoEdge NVMS. The VideoEdge NVMS will support multiple compression technologies including the patented American Dynamics Active Content Compression (ACC) which enables current Intellex customers globally to migrate to IP solutions while protecting their existing investment.

About Tyco International

Tyco International (NYSE: TYC) is a diversified, global company that provides vital products and services to customers in more than 60 countries.Tyco is a leading provider of security products and services, fire protection and detection products and services, valves and controls, and other industrial products. Tyco completed the spin-off of its healthcare and electronics businesses on June 29, 2007 and today has annual revenues of more than $18 billion and 110,000 employees.

About American Dynamics(TM) video technologies

American Dynamics video technologies have earned a reputation for innovation and reliability around the globe. With pioneering breakthroughs insecurity technology, the American Dynamics brand has always been at the forefront of the industry with the most popular and easy to use digital video management system in the industry: Intellex. The American Dynamics portfolio also includes a comprehensive selection of domes, cameras, matrix switchers,keyboards, multiplexers, monitors, and video accessories-everything required for a complete, state of the art video surveillance system. With a powerful integration platform, American Dynamics solutions work seamlessly with Software House(R) and Kantech access control products, as well as other important business applications, to provide customers with greater ease of operation and faster access to the information they need in critical situations.

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Fear of Flying

Friday, November 16th, 2007

A weekly surveillance of news shaping your professionSteve Lasky, Publisher/Editor-in-Chief
Security Technology & Design

Fear of Flying

I don’t know about the rest of you, but my perception of airport security invulnerability that enveloped me following the Sept. 11 aftermath has taken a beating this week. While the U.S. Transportation Security Administration has certainly maintained its track record — keeping the continental skies safe from menacing 80-year old Baptist grandmothers from Mississippi and six-year-old Disney-bound youngsters posted on its “no-fly” list — it seemed to have difficulties this week.

A few chinks in the security armor arose with a newly released report on security vulnerabilities in the airport screening process from U.S. Government Accountability Office turned heads early this week, followed by the stunning revelation that dozens of illegal immigrant workers were allegedly using fraudulent ID badges to access high-security areas of Chicago ‘s O’Hare Airport.

Not to insinuate that the U.S. Congress is not on top of the situation, but one Illinois congressman thought it might be a good idea to propose federal legislation that would allow only U.S. citizens to hold airport jobs that provide access to sensitive security areas like planes, tarmac and baggage areas. Gosh, what a novel idea! The congressman also proposed that the feds take over responsibility for issuing airport security credentials, taking it out of the hands of locals.

U.S. Rep. Mark Kirk (R-IL) said he wants “federal security zones” created at all national airports, with the TSA having full jurisdiction. The feds would be responsible for background checks on anyone applying for airport security credentials and their legal status.

Obviously there is a hole in the current system that allows local airport administrators to issue access control/ID badges to employees who have access to secured areas of the airport, including the planes themselves. The fact that 30 illegal aliens were working at O’Hare with fraudulent badges is more than a little frightening. Kirk indicated that this was no way to run security at the second busiest airport in the world. Don’t you just love a politician’s gift for understatement?

The GAO compounded the TSA’s bad week by releasing a new report saying terrorists, who had little trouble slipping past screeners with disparate bomb parts, could later assemble them to create an explosive device large enough to severely damage an in-flight aircraft.

GAO investigators ran these screener stings at 19 various airports around the country looking for holes in the passenger screening process. The investigators had success smuggling materials through checkpoints that could be used to make both explosive and incendiary devices. Investigators obtained all the components for the devices from easily accessible outlets at local stores and over the internet for less than $150.

According to the report, “By using concealment methods for the components, two GAO investigators demonstrated that it is possible to bring the components for several improvised explosive devices (IED) and one improvised incendiary device (IIE) through TSA checkpoints and onto airline flights without being challenged by TSA officers. In most cases, TSA officers appeared to follow TSA procedures and used technology appropriately; however, GAO uncovered weaknesses in TSA screening procedures and other vulnerabilities as a result of these tests.”

While the failures exposed by the GAO report are good for headlines and seem to bear out the threat a group of savvy terrorists could wreak havoc with a few simple devices, the findings are no big surprise, according to a former high-ranking FAA security official who preferred to remain anonymous.

“I could have written that GAO report. Almost everything in there was exactly what you would expect to hear if you have been in the industry. You can not prevent somebody who knows the system from using it to their advantage – and believe me, anyone looking to get explosives onto an airplane knows the system. We are not talking about some mad bomber from Montana here, but military-style trained terrorists who know how airport security works and the dynamics of an airplane,” the former FAA official told me in a phone interview.

“That being said, I doubt that the devices the GAO were bringing aboard would be powerful enough to bring down an aircraft, but they could certainly kill a lot of folks,” he continued. “There are just so many ways to configure these devices.”

Our source remains critical of what he called “knee-jerk security procedures” initiated by the TSA. “I have been a huge critic of the TSA’s policy on screening liquids. It is window-dressing security that makes the politicians in Washington D.C. feel good and does little to protect the flying public.”

Union Negotiations with Security Co’s in Bay Area Stall

Friday, November 16th, 2007

In San Francisco, Service Employees International Union faces off with security companies

Security Guard Services

SIW Editorial Staff
SecurityInfoWatch.com

In the San Francisco Bay Area, the Local 24/7 of the Service Employees International Union, which represents security officers, is squaring off with security companies over union negotiations.

At issue is the cost of health insurance program, with the security companies alleging that not enough information had been provided about the health insurance program suggested from the SEIU.

According to a spokesperson for the security companies, one of the challenges has been a lack of communication between the SEIU Local. The spokesperson, Guy Thomas, sadded that the security companies felt that they had a “flexible and generous healthcare plan” in their offering, which has also included raising average wages by 20 percent over the next 5 years.

Peleas en clubes dejan estela de muerte y robos en Broward

Friday, November 16th, 2007

y Jennifer Lebovich – The Miami Herald

Guardias De Seguridad Miami

El ambiente en algunos de los clubes nocturnos del oeste de Broward se ha visto alterado en los últimos meses por violentos incidentes, como peleas y muertes a tiros.

Frecuentemente la policía tiene que atender robos en carros, asaltos, narcotráfico y robos de morada en los barrios vecinos.

”Estoy molesta, realmente muy irritada, ante la estupidez de estos jóvenes”, dijo Verónica O’Connor, cuyo hijo Neil Burrowes fue asesinado a tiros frente al Peppers Cafe en Sunrise el año pasado. “Salen a divertirse y algunas veces no regresan. Es una situación terrible”.

La razón de buena parte de los incidentes está en las aglomeraciones y el alcohol, dijo el sargento John Jacob, portavoz de la Policía de Pembroke Pines.

”Cualquier club nocturno donde la gente beba va a enfrentar esos problemas”, dijo.

En los suburbios, donde los clubes están aislados y no en un downtown patrullado por la policía, los problemas son más difíciles de controlar.

Una fuerte presencia policial durante los fines de semana en el distrito de bares en el centro de Fort Lauderdale mantiene los problemas al mínimo, dijo el sargento Frank Sousa, portavoz de la Policía de Fort Lauderdale. Los clubes y los bares a lo largo de Himmarshee Street contratan a varios policías fuera de servicio.

En los pequeños centros comerciales, los dueños de los bares también contratan policías fuera de servicio pero se apoyan en el 911 cuando hay problemas. Y hay muchos. Desde enero del 2005 se ha llamado a la policía:

• Más de 620 veces al Café Iguana, 8358 Pines Blvd., Pembroke Pines.

• Casi 100 veces al Stingerz, 6029 Pines Blvd., Pembroke Pines.

• Setenta y nueve veces al Tropix Lounge, 2912 S. State Rd. 7, Miramar.

• Cuarenta veces al Peppers Cafe, ahora Breezes, 3828 N. University Dr., Sunrise.

• Durante ese período, cuatro personas murieron a tiros en el estacionamiento de los clubes, según documentos de la policía.

El gerente del Café Iguana no quiso comentar sobre los problemas del club. Tampoco se pudo contactar a la gerencia de otros clubes.

David Schwitzke, veterano gerente de clubes nocturnos, dijo que la violencia no es suficiente para alejar a la gente.

”Noventa y nueve por ciento de la gente que va a los clubes va a divertirse”, dijo Schwitzke, que ha trabajado en clubes de Broward y Miami-Dade desde hace más de 20 años, entre ellos el Peppers. “Pero hay unos pocos con mentalidad criminal. Esos son los que causan los problemas”.

Tres de las muertes a tiros, entre ellas la de Burrowes, fueron en el estacionamiento de Peppers. El restaurante y club nocturno también fue el último lugar en que vieron con vida a Stepha Henry, una neoyorquina recién graduada de college, antes de desaparecer en el fin de semana del Día de la Recordación.

El 22 de septiembre mataron a dos hombres de Fort Lauderdale mientras caminaban hacia su carro en el estacionamiento del club, que está junto a una guardería.

Tras una pelea que empezó dentro del club, por lo menos una persona empezó a disparar. Jonas Joseph, de 24 años, y Enold Antenor, de 30, fueron baleados. Sólo eran espectadores de la pelea.

Joseph murió instantáneamente y Antenor murió en el hospital.

No ha habido ningún arresto en el caso.

A Burrowes, de 32 años, lo mataron el 15 de abril del 2005. Había regresado a una vida normal después que un accidente de motocicleta, a los 21 años, lo dejó con una lesión cerebral. No podía hablar, caminar, leer o usar el baño solo. Se fue recuperando con el tiempo, con la rehabilitación y la ayuda de su familia.

Antes que lo asesinaran, Burrowes estuvo una semana en cama con gripe. Su madre dijo que esa noche ya se sentía mejor y quería salir a escuchar música jamaiquina. O’Connor dijo que Peppers era su club favorito.

A las 2:30 a.m. se desató una pelea en el lugar, según un informe policial.

La policía condujo a Burrowes hasta su Mitsubishi Endeavor azul. Lo vieron salir del estacionamiento.

Menos de 30 minutos después estaba muerto. Su cadáver fue hallado junto a su vehículo en un estacionamiento detrás del club.

Desde que enterró a su hijo, O’Connor ha tenido que encargarse del cuidado de sus tres nietos, de 3, 14 y 15 años. El más pequeño a menudo le pregunta cuándo regresará su padre a casa.

”Eso me provoca un gran dolor en el corazón”, dijo O’Connor.

El 6 de octubre del 2006, a Vilner Simon, de 20 años y vecino de North Miami, le dieron un balazo en la cabeza después de una noche en el Stingerz.

El incidente ocurrió después de una discusión en el estacionamiento del club. Simon empujó a otro hombre, que entonces se dirigió a su automóvil, sacó un arma de debajo del asiento del chofer y le pegó un tiro en plena cara a Simon, según la policía.

El incidente a tiros más reciente en un club fue el mes pasado.

A las 4:30 a.m. del 8 de octubre, en el Marabou Cafe, alguien sacó una pistola y empezó a disparar en el atestado lugar. Varios proyectiles alcanzaron a un hombre y una mujer fue herida en el brazo. Los clientes escaparon hacia el estacionamiento. Los dos lograron salvar la vida.

Christopher Royale, de 34 años, que visita con frecuencia discotecas y clubs, dijo que los problemas a menudo surgen debido a la falta de respeto entre los clientes.

”Si uno tropieza con alguien, esa persona se siente ofendida y se pone agresiva”, dijo Royale. “Algunos son más belicosos que otros y en ese momento empiezan los problemas”.

Durante una noche en Peppers en junio a Royale le robaron su Mercedes-Benz. Dice que no piensa volver nunca más a ese club.

En Café Iguana han contratado a tres policías fuera de servicio como guardias de seguridad las noches que el club se llena más, dijo Jacob, de la Policía de Pembroke Pines.

”Lo mejor es tener a un policía trabajando de guardia para que responda rápidamente a cualquier problema que se presente”, agregó Jacob.

Aunque el Marabou Cafe también contrata a guardias de seguridad para trabajar algunas noches, el día del incidente a tiros no había ninguno, dijo Jacob. Funcionarios de la ciudad están considerando la opción de exigir más guardias de seguridad en el lugar.

Entretanto, los vecinos que viven cerca del club han solicitado que se tome alguna medida cuanto antes.

En un reciente correo electrónico enviado a Angelo Castillo, comisionado de Pembroke Pines, Carol Hearnz, vecina de Tanglewood Lakes Townhomes, dijo que en su comunidad ha aumentado el vandalismo, los robos de autos y los allanamientos de morada.

Hearnz calificó al Marabou Cafe de ”un establecimiento lleno de delincuencia” que debían clausurar de manera permanente.

”Nuestros vecinos tienen miedo”, escribió Hearanz. “Y nadie puede culparlos por eso”.

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