Crime, law and justice, and police blotter near Brunswick, OH or anywhere in the US.
Recent Crime News
Monday Feb 1 | via Trading Post
The trial of the man accused of killing his mother and leaving her in a vehicle in a Brunswick industrial park will start Feb. 22. James Tench, 30, could receive the death penalty if convicted of aggravated murder and if the jury recommends it after a penalty phase, a proceeding after the initial trial. If that occurs, Common Pleas Judge Joyce Kimbler would have the final say on the sentence. Comment?
Monday Jan 25 | via The Medina Gazette
A Medina County judge denied a motion Monday to dismiss the counsel of a Brunswick man facing capital charges for allegedly killing his mother in 2013. James Tench, who turns 30 Wednesday, argued in Medina County Common Pleas Court that his attorneys should be dismissed for not communicating or providing him with documents. Comment?
Monday Jan 25 | via Trading Post
Feb. 1 - A juvenile at the Juvenile Detention Center on Independence Drive escaped from a probation annex and fled the area at 5:16 p.m. The child was apprehended and incarcerated a short time later. Feb. 2 - Police attempted to free a deer caught in a fence near Hampden Court at 7:53 a.m. The deer was unable to be freed and was dispatched. Comment?
Monday Jan 11 | via Trading Post
Matthew Hadick, 24, Brunswick, pleaded not guilty to two counts of burglary, both of which are third-degree felonies; one count of safecracking, a fourth-degree felony; and two counts of receiving stolen property, credit card, both of which are fifth-degree felonies. A jury trial is scheduled for Feb. 29. Wesley Morris, 34, of Brunswick, was sentenced to three years of community control sanctions on one count of possession of heroin, a fifth-degree felony. Comment?
Jan 1, 2016 | via Cleveland.com
Medina County Common Pleas Court Judge Joyce V. Kimbler decided in August not to take the death penalty off the table for a Brunswick man accused of killing his mother. James D. Tench, 29, faces capital punishment in a case that charges him with three counts of aggravated murder, two counts of murder, aggravated robbery, kidnapping and tampering with evidence. Comment?
Dec 30, 2015 | via The Plain Dealer
Despite residents' protests and opposition to the fee , Parma City Council approved three proposals in September with a vote of 7-2. Councilmen Larry Napoli and Vito Dipierro voted no. Comment?
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