O esquema criminoso idealizado pela facção criminosa Primeiro Comando da Capital (PCC) conseguiu se tornar o mais lucrativo e organizado do País: uma cúpula que dá ordens prontamente atendidas por subordinados, e não permite divergências. Porém, para insatisfação de Marcos Willians Herbas Camacho, o 'Marcola', Rogério Jeremias de Simone, o 'Gegê do Mangue' ousou. Conseguiu transferir parte do comando' da facção para o Ceará, e foi mais longe do que o próprio PCC gostaria. As articulações no Ceará eram semelhantes às de São Paulo. Deslize para conferir o luxo dos criminosos e leia na íntegra em www.diariodonordeste.com.br. (Fotos: Diário do Nordeste) #crime#faccao#luxo#drogas#ceara#policia#diariodonordeste#dn
A ostentação de 'Gegê' e 'Paca', no Ceará, estava custando caro. Do ano de 2017, quando os criminosos chegaram para morar, até o momento, pelo menos R$ 8,6 milhões foram gastos. Os líderes do PCC começaram a 'investir' no Estado, em fevereiro do ano passado. Em quatro luxuosos imóveis adquiridos pela facção, foram desembolsados R$ 6,5 milhões. Confira a matéria na íntegra: www.diariodonordeste.com.br (Fotos: Diário do Nordeste) #crime#faccao#pcc#gege#paca#luxo#drogas#ceara#policia#diariodonordeste#dn
FLORIDA (TST) – As some of their colleagues hid behind cars outside, these were the cops who ran in toward the bloodbath that was unfolding inside Marjory Stoneman Douglas HS.
With outrage over reports that at least four Broward County Sheriff’s deputies failed to enter the Parkland, Fla., school building while Nikolas Cruz went on a deadly six-minute shooting rampage, the officers from the Coral Springs Police Department recalled the “awful” and “surreal” experience of treating injured kids and trying to convince terrified victims that it was safe to come out of hiding.
It “was bad as you can imagine — times 10,” Officer Chris Crawford, who served as a Marine, told reporters. “I have a 2-year-old. I don’t want to send him to school.” Crawford stuffed gauze into the wounds of a 14-year-old boy who was shot in the back, shoulder, thigh and arm, and treated a girl with shrapnel injuries before paramedics arrived, he said.
He then ran into the building, where he found dozens of students who had barricaded themselves inside a classroom.
Crawford had to slide his ID badge under the door to convince the victims they could come out. “I had to negotiate with [them] to come out. I don’t blame them,” he recalled.
The day was worse for Sgt. Jeff Heinrich — his wife and son were at the school when the shooting started.
Off duty, Heinrich raced to the high school, where he helped care for a wounded kid before he was able to grab a bulletproof vest.
His wife and son made it out uninjured, he said, “by the grace of God.” A Coral Springs police dispatcher, meanwhile, was left with a heart-wrenching choice: She decided not to give one Stoneman Douglas caller instructions on how to perform CPR on the wounded, fearing the movement would make the caller a target for the killer. “Well, I can’t risk her life to do that though, so you’re kind of torn for a second,” Julie Vidaud told reporters Friday.