​On March 27, 2017, Defendant Jeffrey Michael Chaney, 59, pled guilty and was sentenced to 60 years for Aggravated Assault with a Deadly Weapon, a 2nd Degree Felony.  The plea and sentencing took place in the 435th District Court, Judge Patty Maginnis presiding.    
On Sunday, July 3, 2016, Crystal Rushmore’s estranged father, the defendant Jeffrey Michael Chaney, accosted her at her apartment complex as she was putting her one month old daughter into the car.  He persuaded her to return with him to her apartment so that they could speak.  Once inside the apartment the defendant began telling Crystal that he was high and had done something very bad and was going back to prison.  Based on his words and actions, Crystal began to fear that her father was about to rape and murder her and her infant child.  The defendant pulled a large carving knife and held it to Crystal’s throat demanding money to help him get out of town and forced her to drive him to the Wells Fargo Bank on West Davis Street in Conroe where he planned to empty her bank account. When the defendant exited the car at the bank, Crystal drove away and called law enforcement. The defendant was located by the Conroe Police Department shortly afterwards walking down FM 2854 in Conroe. 
On the day of trial, faced with a litany of punishment evidence, including the victims of his prior convictions for Aggravated Sexual Assault of a Child and Burglary of a Habitation, the defendant decided to plead guilty and accept a 60 year aggravated prison sentence. The defendant will not be eligible for parole until he is almost 90 years old. He is presently on parole for Burglary of a Habitation, which does not expire until 2040. 
Lead Prosecutor Amy Waddle: “The defendant has devastated too many lives during his time in the free world, but no more. His 60 year sentence will hopefully mean a lifetime of peace for those he has victimized.”

On Thursday, March 23, 2017 Judge Kathleen Hamilton in the 359th District Court 

sentenced Joseph Kevin Adamick to Life in prison on Continuous Sexual Assault of a Child. 

This was after a jury of Montgomery County citizens found him guilty on February 3, 2017. 

This Life sentence is for offenses that occurred between May and October of 2014. On 

October 24, 2014 officers were dispatched for a report of sexual abuse involving a child 

as young as four years old. The children were then interviewed at Children’s Safe Harbor 

and had Sexual Assault Nurse Examinations. During this process, Detectives learned that 

this Defendant had sexually assaulted three children under the age of ten over a course 

of time, on multiple occasions, and across multiple county lines. 

Detective Shannon Spencer, who is assigned to the Special Victims/Crimes Against

Children Unit, conducted the investigation for the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office. 

During the investigation, Det. Spencer discovered other prior victims for which Adamick 

had never been prosecuted. The case was charged by the District Attorney’s Office as 

Continuous Sexual Assault of a Child, involving 3 victims and two counties. The charge 

carried a range of punishment from 25 years to Life in prison, with no possibility for

parole. After five days of testimony, the jury found the defendant guilty as charged of 

Continuous Sexual Assault of a Child. The defendant elected to go to the Judge for 

punishment.

During the punishment phase of the trial, Assistant District Attorneys Rochelle Guiton and 

Lora Ciborowski presented evidence to the Judge about three additional victims of sexual 

abuse. After hearing evidence of three more victims, Judge Hamilton rendered her 

verdict of Life without parole. The Defendant had only one prior felony conviction for 

theft and other misdemeanor convictions, including Assault Family Violence and

jersey
Today, the Federal Bureau of Investigation in Boston is pleased to return the jerseys worn by New England Patriots MVP Tom Brady during Super Bowl 49 and Super Bowl 51 to the New England Patriots and National Football League. We know how much this means to the Patriots and football fans everywhere, and we are honored to be able to bring these jerseys back to Foxboro.

This was truly a cooperative effort, and we want to thank our FBI field offices in Chicago, Phoenix and Houston, the United States Attorney’s Offices in the District of Connecticut, the Southern District of Texas, and the District of Arizona, and our Mexico City Legal Attaché. We would also like to thank our law enforcement partners in Mexico, in particular, the Mexican Attorney General’s Office for their invaluable assistance in resolving this matter. Assistance was also provided by the security teams from the NFL and the New England Patriots, the Massachusetts State Police and Houston Police Department.

As this matter remains ongoing, no further comment will be provided.

Harold H. Shaw
Special Agent in Charge
FBI Boston Division



Another Houston employee has been arrested for allegedly crossing the line with a student… 


The latest is 38 year old Mauricio Mendoza who works at Hartman Middle School in HISD. 


Mendoza was taken into custody Wednesday by HISD police and charged with aggravated assault of a child under 14.


Sources tell the Factor that 13 year old female student is now claiming she is pregnant by her former teacher… 


However,  it would take a DNA test after the child is born to prove that.

 
Mendoza has bonded out of the Harris County jail!


HISD Statement:  The Harris County District Attorney’s Office has accepted criminal charges against a former HISD employee following an HISD Police investigation into reports that he engaged in inappropriate conduct with a student while working at Hartman Middle School.

 

Mauricio Mendoza was arrested Wednesday and charged with sexual assault of a child. He is no longer employed with the district.

 

The allegations were first reported to school officials in December at which time he was removed from the campus and an internal investigation began. The administration also notified HISD Police and Children’s Protective Services (CPS) of the allegation. Police conducted a lengthy and thorough investigation, which they concluded this month. Police presented findings from their investigation to the Harris County District Attorney’s Office, which accepted criminal charges.

Harris County Sheriff’s Office Homicide Investigators need the public’s assistance identifying the suspect(s) responsible for the shooting death of 21-year-old Reginald Thomas JR in north Harris County, Texas.

On August 10, 2016 , at approximately 9:14 p.m., Harris County Precinct 4 Constables responded to a call for service at an apartment complex located at 19000 block of Kenswick Drive in Humble, Texas.

Family members became concerned after not hearing from .

When officers entered the apartment they found him deceased.

There appeared to be no forced entry and it was determined that the he was shot and killed.

Anyone with information on the murder of Reginald Thomas JR is urged to call the Harris county Sheriff’s Office Homicide unit at 713-755-9100.

Crime Stoppers will pay up to $5,000 for information leading to the charging and/or arrest of the suspect in this case. Information may be reported by calling 713-222-TIPS (8477) or submitted online at www.crime-stoppers.org. Tips may also be sent via a text message by texting the following: TIP610 plus the information to CRIMES (274637). All tipsters remain anonymous.

Deputies and Detention officers with the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office will have a new look starting April of 2017.  The men and women of the Sheriff’s Office will be transitioning from the traditional tan and blue uniform to a standardized navy blue utility uniform for enforcement functions and a standardized grey-blue uniform for detention functions. Paying tribute to former Montgomery County Sheriff Tommy Gage, elements of the traditional uniform will be maintained within the agencies’ Honor Guard function.

The Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office is making this change for several reasons. Most significant is that the new high-quality uniforms are cost efficient, both in the near and long term. Few law enforcement agencies, in this modern era, wear special-order tan uniforms. Additional costs and added delivery time were incurred by having red epaulets and pant stripes sewn on. These new uniforms are durable, functional, readily available, and an important part of an ongoing effort to promote the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office as team and community oriented. 

The new uniforms also boast a new agency patch featuring a simplified design that will modernize its look.  This new patch features a traditional five-point Texas star under “SHERIFF” in capital letters.   The Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office set out to design an emblem that our public could easily identify while showing pride in our community and rich history – indicating the County’s founding date of 1837. This patch accomplishes those goals.  

At about three sets of uniforms per employee, the Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office stands to save approximately $36,000 with this change. Not to mention a significant amount of time gained in not having to wait weeks for a special-order uniform to be delivered. These new uniforms, while sharp-looking, are simply plug-and-play with readily available stock. 

Residents can also expect to see a sleek, definitive, new patrol vehicle graphics design. This new graphics package is being applied only on new vehicles entering the fleet, at a savings of $62 per vehicle. However, the old graphics package will stay on current patrol vehicles nearing the end of their services life, as not to incur any unnecessary costs. 


​The Department of Public Works has finally changed the speed limit signs on the very troubled Parker road in north Houston. 
Residents say cars have been speeding on a curve on Parker at Clark roads and then crashing into multiple homes. 
Those who live in the area say they want the city to post four way stop signs. 
However, city officials say the stop signs would only lead to more accidents so they reduced the speed on the street instead. 
DPW workers posted the new signs taking the speed limit from 35 to 30 this week in the area.

A 45-year-old woman has been indicted on multiple charges in a scheme to steal money from a local program funded with federal money designed to improve air quality in our area, announced Acting U.S. Attorney Abe Martinez. 

 

Shonda Renee Stubblefield, of Houston, is considered a fugitive and a warrant remains outstanding for her arrest. Anyone with information about her whereabouts is asked to contact the Department of Transportation – Office of Inspector General at 1-800-424-9071 or via email at hotline@oig.dot.gov.

 

The 10-count indictment charges Stubblefield with theft of public money, two counts of mail fraud, four counts of wire fraud, two counts of money laundering by spending criminal proceeds and aggravated identity theft.

 

The Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) is an agency within of the Department of Transportation that supported state and local governments in the design, construction and maintenance of the nation’s highway system through financial and technical assistance. FHWA administered the Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement (CMAQ) program which provided funding to areas that faced challenges attaining and maintaining national ambient air quality standards for ozone, carbon monoxide and/or particulate matter.

 

The FHWA entered into a contract with the Texas Department of Transportation (TX DOT) to provide federal money to reduce traffic congestion and improve the air quality in Texas. TX DOT then contracted with the Houston-Galveston Area Council (H-GAC) which provided financial incentives to companies that participated in a regional telework program designed to improve air quality in our area by reducing traffic congestion through single vehicle travel.

 

The indictment alleges Stubblefield was the owner of World Corporation Inc. and participated in that federally-funded telework program. She allegedly stole approximately $126,000 from the CMAQ program by submitting invoices and employee timesheets that falsely documented her participation in the program. The indictment alleges Stubblefield provided false and fraudulent bank records, match documents and a fictitious client list to H-GAC as part of her fraud scheme.

 

The indictment includes a potential forfeiture and a money judgement for the $126,000.

 

If convicted of either theft of public money or money laundering by spending criminal proceeds, she faces up to 10 years in federal prison. The possible punishment for a conviction of mail fraud and wire fraud is a maximum of 20 years in prison. She also faces an additional mandatory and consecutive 24 months upon conviction of aggravated identity theft. All charges also carry a possible $250,000 maximum fine.

 

The Department of Transportation – Office of Inspector General conducted the investigation. Assistant U.S. Attorney Julie Redlinger is prosecuting the case.

 

You can call it a sad day at the University of Houston. 

Throughout the day students have been stopping and paying their respects to an unofficial mascot. 

That animal is a white tailed squirrel that has been seen on the campus for the last six years. 

The squirrel was found dead on campus this week and since that time memorials have popped up on campus and the school even sent out a tweet mourning his loss. 

The squirred was never given a name but he was considered fun,  friendly,  and brave. 

One person says the little animal would walk up to any human and beg for food. 

Little squirrel you will be missed even though I didn’t get a chance to know ya!