Call And Post in Cleveland, Ohio
4 Feb 2015

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Call And Post in Cleveland, Ohio
4 Feb 2015

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Call and Post (Newspaper) - February 4, 2015, Cleveland, OhioPlay write judge _ a a a if Nolbert Brown Jean Capers a to a 0 a Little Black dress turns 1 of see cp2 inside see Story on Page 1b february 4, 2015 february coun i Down to o established a it a it 11800 Shaker blvd. Cleveland of 44120 a a Jcj 0 h s 2 m o a at m p a a it All Ohio edition copy rights 2015, Don King Hclifford Pinkney is a new sheriff in to Clifford Pinkney is the first african american sheriff in Cuya hoga county. Photos by James w. Wade Iii by James w. Wade Iii staff reporter last year Clifford Pinkney made history when he became the first Black chief for the Cuya hoga county Sherriffs department. Recently at a press conference Cuya hoga county executive Armond Budish announced two major pub Lic safety personnel appointments. Subject to the confirmation of county Council Pinkney will now serve As Cuya hoga county sheriff and Frank Bova will be appointed chief Community safety and Protection officer. Pinkney now becomes the first Black Sherriff due to this appointment by Budish. In the past Cuya hoga county had to vote for the sheriff but since county Reform this has changed. Former county executive de Fitzgerald appointed Bova. A i am honoured by the Opportunity to serve As Cuya hoga county sheriff a said Pinkney. A i look Forward to taking on the challenges of this role and working with county executive Budish to strengthen Public safety Here in Cuya hoga Pinkney has 24 years of service with the sheriffs department starting As a Deputy sheriff in 1991, working his Way up through the ranks. In 1993, he was promoted to detective then the narcotics Bureau in 1998. He served on the Fri task Force dealing with gangs drugs and wiretaps. Pinkney was promoted to sergeant in 2005 and the sex offender unit in 2007. Pinkney was assigned to the . Marshal violent fugitive task Force in 2009 and attended the . Marshal Academy at the Federal Law enforcement training Center in Georgia. In 2012, Pinkney graduated from the . National Academy at Quantico Virginia. Most recently he was tasked with overseeing the investigation into the shooting of Tamir Rice by a Cleveland police department officer. Pinkney will be the first Black history month feature a look Back at the City historic cafe Tia Juana by Ryan miday contributing writer located at the Comer of e. 105 St. And Massie ave., the cafe Tia Juana was one of the hottest jazz clubs not just in Cleveland but in the entire country said owner Catherine Drake. The idea to open up the Tia Juana was bom in 1947, when a downtown jazz club turned Drake away at the door because she was Black. Motivated by the insult she was determined to open up a jazz cafe for everyone to enjoy. Within a year of opening the Tia Juana was a a Cleveland a most elite Black and Tan Niter a reported the Call amp Post. The mainstream press largely ignored its Success which was consistent with the mainstream press Overall Lack of coverage of Black culture and achievement. Without the Black press the Tia Juana and Catherine Drake a the first Black woman to own and operate a major jazz cafe a would Only be a memory. This is the Story behind the opening of Cleveland a most lavish jazz nightclub and the role of the Black press. See cafe/2c rape and the myth of a the Strong Black woman by Jazelle Hunt Nipa Washington correspondent first in a series a woman gets raped every 2 minutes in the United states. According to the . Justice department nearly one of every five Black women -19 percent Are raped each year. Many experts suspect those figures severely understate the problem. For example research by the Black women a blueprint inc., a new York City based civil and human rights organization of women and men reports that 60 percent of Black women have been sexually assaulted by the time they Are 18 years old. Whatever the actual number too often the Vic Tims including a surprising number of males and Young girls suffer alone. Efforts to discuss the abuse Are usually met with disbelief or a feeling that such behaviour should be quietly swept under the Rug As though ignoring the problem will magically make it disappear. As a matter of policy news organizations generally withhold the names of rape victims. But Black women in particular Are beginning to break this silence bravely coming out of the shadows to publicly reveal their names and faces and share their painful stories in Hopes of exposing and ending this All too common violence. This series by Nipa Washington correspondent Jazelle Hunt examines rape in the Black Community and the Long path toward Healing. Mem Agios Nipa a for 20 years Sharita j. Lee was numb. She did not cry. She did not love the men she dated. The Only emotion she could Muster was rage. But that changed recently when she caught wind of the storm of sexual assault allegations involving Bill Cosby americans favorite to dad. One by one More than 30 women lodged charges against the comedian some dating Back 45 years. And one by one their revelations were met with scepticism personal attacks on the accusers and even outright scorn. See rape/4c african american to serve As Cuya hoga county sheriff. His appointment is subject to the approval of county Council. While providing comments Pinkney smiled As he thanked his Mother for her support and guidance Over the years. Pink oldest o spending and having see new/4c do a Zoi amp r it a to can you dig ?1 t Cleveland Man attempts to plow his Way through the deep Snow that recently dumped several inches of the cold White flakes on the City and Many of the Northern states. Photo by Emmanuel Wallace Cleveland police bring body cameras to the Community Cleveland police a Deputy chief Wayne Drummond displays the body Cam that the officers will be wearing soon. Photo by James w. Wade Iii by James w. Wade Iii staff reporter last week the Cleveland police department held Community meetings to show off the new body cameras they will be wearing. The first meeting was held at the Harvard Community Center and people got a Chance to understand More about them and to see them up close. The City of Cleveland has allocated $1.6 million to equip 1,000 of its frontline police officers with body cameras that will record interactions Between the officers and the Public. The cameras can be attached to an officers Lapel or shirt pocket. The recorded data is downloaded at the end of an officers shift and is available for review by supervisors. Police officers showed residents How the cameras work How the data is stored and got their feedback during the meeting. Many residents was concerned about some of the officers not turning them on when they need too. Officers in the fourth District will be the first to get trained on the cameras this week. More residents liked the idea of the cameras but Are still having a hard time thinking this will help with what a going on in the City right now. One resident said the body Cam would not have shown if the officer had his hand on his gun already when he shot 12 year old Tamir Rice. A any time they re in a foot Pursuit or a vehicle Pursuit accidents they re going to have to record. Any time they re on traffic stops almost any time they re dealing with a citizen crime scenes have video footage and interaction a said Deputy chief Leroy Morrow. A everybody knows of Over ten years in be been asking for us to move into the 21 St Century with tech1 ology. This technology is going to be a win win for both parties a said Cleveland City councilman Zack Reed. Also at the meeting was Steve Loomis president of the Cleveland police patrolmen a association who feels the cameras May be helpful in some cases but wont solve All problems. A i think the body cameras Are not the answer that everybody a looking for. They re Good when you re talking like you and i Are but when you re in the heat of the moment in a foot Chase or we Call it run nine and Gunnin a see body/2a 0� 00� wed thurs Fri sat Sun

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