Weathers was previously the pastor of Logos Baptist Church in Detroit. McNichols and Brush streets. Weathers has said his weapon went off by mistake and that he was acting in self-defense.
The Detroit News reports that the man claims he grabbed his weapon after Stough got into his vehicle and demanded money.
However, the newspaper reports that Wayne County Assistant Prosecutor Jaimie Powell Horowitz is alleging that Weathers knew the victim, and that the area of the shooting is known to be frequented by sex workers.
Albert Weathers, 46, is heading to murder trial for the shooting death of a transgender woman in Detroit. Note to readers: if you purchase something through one of our affiliate links we may earn a commission. All rights reserved About Us. The material on this site may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with the prior written permission of Advance Local. Community Rules apply to all content you upload or otherwise submit to this site.
Ad Choices. By Benjamin Raven braven mlive.Start the day smarter. Get all the news you need in your inbox each morning. Just how rampant the coronavirus is at nursing homes across the state is difficult to discern. Some companies and facilities have declined to address how widespread the disease is in their nursing homes. According to the Detroit Health Department, the city has 26 nursing homes and all had reported confirmed or suspected COVID cases, a spokesman for the city said Saturday.
Across the country, mounting cases have illustrated how the disease can ravage facilities.
States like Louisiana, Minnesota, New York, Mississippi and Georgia have provided some information publicly about care facilities and in Maryland, the governor announced "strike teams" to provide support for nursing homes.
The reports could provide additional information on outbreaks at facilities, such as nursing homes and other senior care facilities, but require a manual review, she said.
The timeline on when the data may be available remains unclear. Wayne County spokesman Nowling said in a statement that County Executive Warren Evans "is very concerned about the high concentration of COVID infections and deaths in Wayne County, especially among minority populations which seem more adversely affected. This includes more resources to allow for increased data collection from affected individuals. She died Tuesday. The day before her death, a nurse at the hospital called Korey Hill on FaceTime so he could speak to his mother.
She was sleeping when he delivered a message. More information earlier from the nursing home, would have been helpful, Mildred Hill's family said.
For nursing homes, the goal is to keep the virus out of facilities. As of Saturday, there had been nearly 24, confirmed cases of the coronavirus statewide and 1, deaths, according to the state health department. In Detroit, there were confirmed cases perresidents.
Oakland County said it wouldn't name facilities, citing protected health care information; Macomb County also declined, "based on the advice of our county Corporation Counsel"; and the Detroit Health Department said releasing the names of the nursing homes "could place undue stress on these businesses. It's unclear whether any of the deaths linked to the homes were of patients who had been transferred from other locations. A statement from Regency at Livonia on Friday said the facility had discharged residents with and without coronavirus symptoms to local hospitals.
But there is no requirement for a nursing home to issue public announcements about cases in its facility, unless there is a threat to the public, she said. In the statement, Chaddha said the nursing home was working with the state and Wayne County health departments.
Four residents and 13 associates had tested positive, according to a statement Friday from Executive Director Michelle Peeper. It says all four residents are recovering at a local hospital. A Villages of Lapeer resident, a man in his 80s, also died this month, according to the Lapeer County Health Department.The man accused of shooting a Sterling Heights resident at a barber shop in the city last weekend was arraigned Tuesday on charges of first-degree murder and using a firearm while committing a felony.
Through his attorney, Kanouna stood mute to the charges, and A District Judge Annemarie Marino Lepore entered a not guilty plea on his behalf. Asked by the judge whether he understands the charges, Kanouna clearly and immediately replied: "Yes, I do.
It was planned. Sorentino requested that Kanouna, also of Sterling Heights, remained jailed without opportunity to post bond. The judge granted that request. Hussain was shot at approximately p. Saturday, June 13, inside The Barber Co. Police were dispatched to the barber shop after calls from people who reported hearing gunshots.
They arrived and found Hussain lying on the floor inside the barber shop. He suffered several gunshot wounds and was declared dead at the scene.
Witnesses who were inside the shop fled as shots rang out, police said. They later provided information that led to the arrest of the suspect. Sterling Heights Police Chief Dale Dwojakowski said police learned an address where the suspect was residing. The suspect walked out of the house and was taken into custody without a struggle before p.
Saturday, the chief said. Mario Bastianelli said Kanouna and Hussain have been acquaintances for years. Officials have not revealed details or factors that led up to the shooting, but Bastianelli said it involved "some type of business transaction. Asked about Mansour's claim that death threats have been made against his client's family, Bastianelli said: "We are aware of threats. Whether they're death threats or not, that's being handled by detectives.TROY — Troy police arrested seven people in connection with alleged prostitution at a massage facility on Wattles Road April 26 after receiving tips from multiple sources that prostitution could be happening at the facility.
Meghan Lehman. According to police, officers visited the business at 6 p. April 26 and discovered two employees performing sex acts on two customers. Two employees in the facility were also determined to be unlicensed, police said. Earlier in April, Troy police reportedly received several tips from multiple sources that prostitution may be occurring at the facility, and police then launched an investigation.
According to the report, police initially visited the massage facility April 25, finding evidence of unlicensed employees, and they returned April 26 to conduct a complete inspection. Troy police requested assistance from HSI after police learned that several of those arrested are foreign nationals and to ensure there would be a thorough investigation of possible ties to human trafficking, according to police.
A year-old Flushing, New York, resident and a year-old Ann Arbor resident were arraigned on charges of performing a massage without a license. A Fenton woman, 57, was arraigned on charges of prostitution and a massage ordinance violation for unlawful acts.
Another woman was arraigned on charges of prostitution, hindering and obstructing police, and a massage ordinance violation for unlawful acts. A year-old Sterling Heights man was charged with solicitation of illegal acts.
A year-old Hartland man was charged with soliciting illegal acts and hindering and obstructing police. All of the suspects were arraigned April 27 in the District Court. Their pretrials are set for May Three other male customers and another female employee were questioned at the scene and were released, according to police. In Octoberthe City Council enacted stricter guidelines for massage facilities that took effect Jan. The guidelines include requiring more thorough background checks for employees at massage facilities, requiring that businesses maintain a list of employees and their duties that must be updated within 10 days of a new hire, and requiring that facilities allow police to do random inspections during regular business hours to ensure compliance.
The city may suspend licenses for unlawful acts and for facilities that refuse to let city officials inside for inspection. A due process hearing in front of the Troy City Council is scheduled for May Though Serling was contracted to write most of the scripts for Zone during its five-year run from toit was impossible to tackle every single episode.Gracepoint: Episode 3 (David Tennant, Anna Gunn \u0026 Michael Peña) - Full Episodes - All Drama
At first, the multiple-time Emmy winner wanted to give new writers a chance to break into the business. But when the show received over 14, submissions —most of them either unread or deemed unsuitable—he learned to depend on authors like Richard Matheson, Charles Beaumont, and George Clayton Johnson for story springboards or full scripts.
Serling also sought out the talents of sci-fi giants like Arthur C. Clarke and Ray Bradbury. No dubbing was needed: the short was virtually silent, and its haunting cinematography was a perfect fit for the show. The year prior, it had won an Oscar for Best Short Subject. Inevitably, Shatner wigs out when he sees a gremlin on the wing tearing the guts out of the engine, and is unable to convince his wife or attendants of the danger.
The episode was shot in an empty water tank, with the plane roughly thirty feet off the ground. As Donner looked on, the two grappled before throwing a Shatner-sized dummy that crashed to the concrete below. Abrams wanted something bolder than a bad Serling imitation.
For a installment of his twentysomething drama FelicityAbrams filmed an episode that put the cast in a dreamscape of paranormal events. Critics praised the effort. In it, a man sees a psychiatrist with recurring nightmares where he tries to warn others of an impending attack on Pearl Harbor; at the climax, he disappears, with the doctor being told he died during the attack some 15 years prior.
After the hourlong drama unfolded, Arnaz came out to address the audience directly, offering his take on the ambiguous ending.
Let me know. The moral: Even in a humdrum existence, she had it all along. It was off-limits to the rest of the writing team. Chalk it up to a mystery worthy of The Twilight Zone. Subscribe to our Newsletter!The countryside was patched with late-winter snow the evening that Diane Newton King came home to her death. As the year-old newscaster pulled a Jeep Wagoneer up to her rented house in the early darkness, her killer lay snugly in the loft of the barn overlooking the gravel driveway.
Newton King, wearing a sweat shirt with an American flag emblazoned across the chest, got out of the car. The killer shot her through the heart. While she lay dying, the sniper, firing a bolt-action. Authorities estimated that the morning news anchor, who lived her last days in a web of fear, died within three minutes.
Now, 13 months after she died, the case finally may be building to a dramatic finish. After a series of startling twists and turns, her husband Bradford, a year-old former policeman and criminal justice instructor, was ordered 10 days ago to stand trial for a crime that, for better or worse, has made Marshall something other than gas stop--and for those in the know a mecca for antiques--on the interstate between Detroit and Chicago.
Compared to such gentle pleasures, the cold-blooded killing of a woman in a glamorous, high-profile occupation was a shocking anomaly in this community of 6, in southwestern Michigan, miles west of Detroit. Although no court exists to calibrate the voyeurism quotient of such cases, the death of Newton King, a Mohawk Indian who was proud of her roots, apparently contains enough titillation, terror and tragedy--even a loyal police dog--to satisfy a thousand movie producers, TV crime-show hosts and newspaper editors:.
Death toll rises as coronavirus sweeps through Michigan nursing homes
On the day she was killed, court testimony shows that Newton King spoke to her mother about needing time to mend her relationship with Bradford, who is unemployed. It is now uncertain whether this demented admirer existed. The affair has even claimed a media casualty: The news director of a Colorado station where Newton King once worked was fired for unflattering comments he made about her to a newspaper.
And, finally, a writer of true-crime books thinks the Newton King case may contain the ingredients for a nonfiction epic with universal appeal. One courthouse worker, declining to be identified but willing to chat at length, says the publicity would be understandable if it involved the demise of a major network star.
Before Bradford King was arrested Jan. Local resident Kathleen Bosserd, who heard the tale when her husband called her from work, says residents typically are not gossip-mongers.
County prosecutor Jon Sahli shakes his head as he recalls that episode of mass delusion. Although he could be sentenced to life in prison without parole, the suspect at the center of this Midwestern melodrama seems calm, almost nonchalant. Wearing a bright orange prison uniform, Bradford King, who is being held without bail, was generally impassive at the preliminary hearing at which he was ordered to stand trial on one count of first-degree murder and one count of using a firearm in the commission of a felony.
Like some of the spectators, the veteran of the Pontiac, Mich. Although the small, almost intimate, courtroom contained several friends and relatives of the slain woman, he was relaxed enough to smile broadly during whispered conferences with attorneys.
Once he apparently told a joke. Many of those close to Newton King suspected her husband long before he was arrested. Since then, family members have declined interviews.
Prosecutors also have put themselves under a self-imposed gag order. But they, too, apparently never seriously considered any other suspects.
King, who is said to have been wearing camouflage gear, had called police and told them he had been out for a walk and found Newton King in the driveway after returning home.
He said he had heard shots but assumed hunters were in the area. In testimony at the hearing, a family friend said that Newton King, worried by the calls and the anonymous note, relied on her husband to signal that the coast was clear before she left her car and went into the house. Even after his arrest, he still sought to retain custody of Marler and Kateri, now 16 months. In a terse interview at the courthouse, prosecutor Sahli indicated he would not call the boy as a witness at the trial, for which no date has been set.
Defense attorneys did not return telephone calls. Some acquaintances describe King as mild-mannered and easy-going. Mike Moran, the Grand Junction, Colo. Moran, who says he was fired because his comments violated station policy, apparently is the only acquaintance who was willing to speak critically of Newton King after her death.Let friends in your social network know what you are reading about.
Police said man, woman were married and in their late 60s. A link has been sent to your friend's email address. A link has been posted to your Facebook feed. Welcome to our new and improved commentswhich are for subscribers only. This is a test to see whether we can improve the experience for you. You do not need a Facebook profile to participate. You will need to register before adding a comment. Typed comments will be lost if you are not logged in.
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Death investigation underway after neighbor finds body in doorway of Sterling Heights home
The victim appears to have a self-inflicted gunshot wound. At about 5 p. Monday, police were called to the home to investigate the death of a woman. Police identified the bodies as married couple, Elizabeth Mckalpain, 67, and Herman Mckalpain, 66, both of Sterling Heights. Share This Story! Second body found at Sterling Heights home where woman was discovered Police said man, woman were married and in their late 60s.
Post to Facebook. Second body found at Sterling Heights home where woman was discovered Police said man, woman were married and in their late 60s Check out this story on detroitnews. Cancel Send. Comments Welcome to our new and improved commentswhich are for subscribers only.
Charles E. Ramirez, The Detroit News Published p. ET March 2, Updated p. ET March 3,
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