Yes, they found heroin in the vehicle.
"I didn't do it."
A recent Denver Post article’s reference to “poor judgment, impulsiveness, lack of inhibitions, short temper and inability to solve problems” might reasonably link in many people’s minds to descriptors of individuals embroiled in the criminal justice system.
Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper's office announced the issuance of pardons to 17 criminally convicted offenders last week.
The Denver Police Department is no different from peer organizations across the country in wanting to be as accurate as possible regarding crime reporting and classification. As a recent Denver Post article duly notes, "Inaccurate or false crime data can damage a department's credibility."
One Denver police lieutenant says that select individuals who accompany him when he responds to 911 calls "are worth their weight in gold."
We all know the overriding strategy long employed in the so-called War on Crime against criminal suspects.
Many news followers in Colorado and nationally are regularly bombarded with articles featuring all manner of story lines. Given the sheer number and diversity of competing news bits, it is course quite often the case that readers quickly scan over some stories with little or no regard for their details or potentially deeper meaning.
Many of our readers in Denver and across Colorado certainly note -- and likely criticize -- the constant bickering that our national lawmakers routinely engage in on Capitol Hill, and the resulting inaction that follows in its steady wake.
It's one thing when flawed calculations lead to a lost poker hand or a bit of incorrect tallying in a check book.