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  1. #41
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    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Tony himself admitted he was in Gangs. Shooting someone in the stomach and then walking up and shooting him five times in the head doesn’t sound like self-defenseIt. It sounds like Rage. Tony claim self-defense but the crime scene evidence shows he was Murdered execution style.
    https://www.sun-sentinel.com/opinion...bei-story.html
    It was an execution and he lied on his application. This isn’t rocket science. He knew he wouldn’t get hired disclosing that information. So he lied, but now he’s caught. Game over.

  2. #42
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    Sunlight the best disinfectant! Thank you jeff bell!

    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    1.You are not WOKE.
    2.You are like a little lost toddler following your daddy Jeff
    3.You have fallen into the pool and you don't know how to swim
    4.Hopefully your Daddy Sheriff Tony comes and saves you.
    How do you and your wife like the taste of TONEYS SACK? TASTES LIKE TUNA OR SALMON? Are you the hot tube pivot man at the Tuesday NIGHT BLIISSSSSS CIRCLE JERK?? COPS don't defend killers!

  3. #43
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    Love rat Florida sheriff Gregory Tony was arrested for shooting and killing 18-year-old youth: Police report
    Broward County Sheriff Gregory Tony's recollection of events from when he shot a young man as a teen are contradictory to newly surfaced police reports from 1993
    By Ishani Ghose


    Florida sheriff Gregory Tony, who was photographed half-naked with several topless women recently, was arrested for shooting dead a teenager in Philadelphia when he was 14 years old, as per a 1993 police report that has now emerged. The reports have raised many questions over Tony's memory of the events. Tony is currently the Broward County Sheriff and is running for re-election. He had kept his dark past a hidden secret for around 27 years.


    Earlier this month, it was confirmed that Tony had shot and killed Hector 'Chino' Rodriguez, 18, when he was 14. A police report that was obtained by the Miami Herald this week revealed some of the details surrounding the shooting.


    Many of the details seem to contradict Tony's stand on the sequence of events on that fateful day. The killing took place in 1993 and saw the death of Hector Rodriguez. Rodriguez was shot multiple times in the head and body. Maritza shared that she was told Hector was shot in the stomach first.

    According to the report, the defendant, Gregory Scott-Toney, whose name is spelled differently now, had got into an argument with the victim on the day of the shooting. Tony had previously shared that he was not arrested for the shooting of Rodriguez given he was a minor.


    The report states otherwise and reveals that Tony had indeed been arrested on March 6 that year just a day after Rodriguez's death post a warrant that was issued for his arrest. The report also revealed that Tony had himself in.

    He had been held in jail as an adult for a week until the case was handed to juvenile court. He had his bond set at $15,000 and seven months later was found not guilty at trial. There is another key detail that stands out as contradictory to Tony's recollection of events as to where the incident took place, the Daily Mail reports.


    Tony had said Rodriguez had pulled out a gun and had threatened him and his brother outside their home. Tony said he had been scared for his life and says he ran inside to get his father's gun and Rodriguez had followed him.

    The sheriff claims he had shot Rodriguez inside the Tony family home. However, the report states that the scene of the homicide is outside of Tony's house and not inside it. However, officers did reveal that by the time they arrived at the scene, a severely injured Rodriguez had been rushed to the hospital.


    The sheriff is currently under investigation by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement who is looking to see whether Tony had violated the law when he withheld the information on the shooting in his Coral Springs Police application where he had become a sergeant.

    Rodriguez's mother Norma, who is now 64 and lived a block away from the shooting scene, said, "I heard those shots. Someone said it was a gun. They killed your son! And I started running outside and found my son on the sidewalk in blood."


    She revealed, "Hector scooched over in the fetal position, but standing and the guys that were there tried to help and tried to grab him and Greg pointed the gun and said ‘don’t touch him or I’ll shoot.’ They dispersed and he shot him four or five more times in the head."

    We previously reported that the sheriff was seen half-naked in racy pictures where he was partying alongside his topless wife and other women wearing pasties. In the pictures, Tony was seen attending swinger parties in Miami and sporting some un-sheriff like poses. He was seen squeezing his wife's breasts in one of the images while another showed him smiling with a man between his legs with his wife on the other side. Tony believes that the leak of these private photos was the work of his political opponent Scott Israel.

  4. #44
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    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Love rat Florida sheriff Gregory Tony was arrested for shooting and killing 18-year-old youth: Police report
    Broward County Sheriff Gregory Tony's recollection of events from when he shot a young man as a teen are contradictory to newly surfaced police reports from 1993
    By Ishani Ghose


    Florida sheriff Gregory Tony, who was photographed half-naked with several topless women recently, was arrested for shooting dead a teenager in Philadelphia when he was 14 years old, as per a 1993 police report that has now emerged. The reports have raised many questions over Tony's memory of the events. Tony is currently the Broward County Sheriff and is running for re-election. He had kept his dark past a hidden secret for around 27 years.


    Earlier this month, it was confirmed that Tony had shot and killed Hector 'Chino' Rodriguez, 18, when he was 14. A police report that was obtained by the Miami Herald this week revealed some of the details surrounding the shooting.


    Many of the details seem to contradict Tony's stand on the sequence of events on that fateful day. The killing took place in 1993 and saw the death of Hector Rodriguez. Rodriguez was shot multiple times in the head and body. Maritza shared that she was told Hector was shot in the stomach first.

    According to the report, the defendant, Gregory Scott-Toney, whose name is spelled differently now, had got into an argument with the victim on the day of the shooting. Tony had previously shared that he was not arrested for the shooting of Rodriguez given he was a minor.


    The report states otherwise and reveals that Tony had indeed been arrested on March 6 that year just a day after Rodriguez's death post a warrant that was issued for his arrest. The report also revealed that Tony had himself in.

    He had been held in jail as an adult for a week until the case was handed to juvenile court. He had his bond set at $15,000 and seven months later was found not guilty at trial. There is another key detail that stands out as contradictory to Tony's recollection of events as to where the incident took place, the Daily Mail reports.


    Tony had said Rodriguez had pulled out a gun and had threatened him and his brother outside their home. Tony said he had been scared for his life and says he ran inside to get his father's gun and Rodriguez had followed him.

    The sheriff claims he had shot Rodriguez inside the Tony family home. However, the report states that the scene of the homicide is outside of Tony's house and not inside it. However, officers did reveal that by the time they arrived at the scene, a severely injured Rodriguez had been rushed to the hospital.


    The sheriff is currently under investigation by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement who is looking to see whether Tony had violated the law when he withheld the information on the shooting in his Coral Springs Police application where he had become a sergeant.

    Rodriguez's mother Norma, who is now 64 and lived a block away from the shooting scene, said, "I heard those shots. Someone said it was a gun. They killed your son! And I started running outside and found my son on the sidewalk in blood."


    She revealed, "Hector scooched over in the fetal position, but standing and the guys that were there tried to help and tried to grab him and Greg pointed the gun and said ‘don’t touch him or I’ll shoot.’ They dispersed and he shot him four or five more times in the head."

    We previously reported that the sheriff was seen half-naked in racy pictures where he was partying alongside his topless wife and other women wearing pasties. In the pictures, Tony was seen attending swinger parties in Miami and sporting some un-sheriff like poses. He was seen squeezing his wife's breasts in one of the images while another showed him smiling with a man between his legs with his wife on the other side. Tony believes that the leak of these private photos was the work of his political opponent Scott Israel.
    Everyone in my neighborhood is asking me how is the Governor still keeping this guy as the Sheriff. Even the civilians understand something is wrong with this picture and don’t understand how this guy is being kept as the sheriff. Desantis is making himself look worse by the second.

  5. #45
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    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    I said, "GOOD MORNING!!
    See? I told you I had no criminal record.
    Now get back to work!"

    https://www.miamiherald.com/news/loc...242633251.html


    ‘Homicide report’ from shooting death seems to contradict Broward sheriff’s statements

    By Charles Rabin and

    David Smiley
    May 11, 2020 06:00 AM, Updated 11 hours 18 minutes ago


    A 27-year-old police report documenting the details of the case against Broward Sheriff Gregory Tony — who as a 14-year-old shot and killed an 18-year-old in Philadelphia — confirms his acquittal of any crime in the incident.

    But the Philadelphia police “homicide record,” obtained Sunday by the Miami Herald, also appears to contradict several statements made by the sheriff over the last week to explain why he had never disclosed the shooting on law enforcement job applications or to Gov. Ron DeSantis, who appointed him to the post — among them that Tony was never charged with a crime or arrested and that he had shot the man inside the Tony family’ home.

    The report states that Assistant District Attorney Arlene Fisk initially approved charges of murder and two lesser charges, that an arrest warrant had been signed and issued, and that his bond was set at $15,000. The case was later moved to juvenile court.

    One key detail also differed from Tony’s recollection of the shooting, which he says was an act of self-defense. It says Tony, identified in the report as Gregory Scott-Toney, shot Hector Rodriguez “in front of” his home home but notes that by the time investigators got there, the bleeding man had been driven by others to the hospital with multiple bullet wounds to his head and body.

    In a statement provided to the Herald Sunday, Tony’s re-election campaign focused on the final line of the report, which was amended over time to include notes about the case. It states Tony was “found not guilty of all charges at trial after testimony by witnesses” on Dec. 15, 1993, after the case was moved to juvenile court.

    “We are happy to see the release of the police report from the time of the incident,” the statement said. “There is now absolute confirmation of what we have been saying all along: that Sheriff Tony defended himself and his brother’s life, and that after witness testimony heard by a judge, he was found not guilty.”

    The statement did not address the discrepancies between the report and Tony’s memory. The sheriff had told the Miami Herald last week that he shot Rodriguez after Rodriguez pulled out a gun and chased him and his brother inside their own home. He has repeatedly said that he does not believe he was arrested or charged with a crime — and therefore was not required to disclose the incident on police records — because he had been tried and acquitted in Pennsylvania’s juvenile justice system.


    The shooting and the existence of the homicide record, first reported last week by the independent news organization the Florida Bulldog, was the first of two potentially damaging disclosures for Tony in an already bitter race for Broward sheriff. Days later, a British tabloid published revealing photos of the 41-year-old sheriff and his topless wife at pool parties promoted by a South Florida organization that hosts “underground erotic theme events, pool parties & group vacations for beautiful, bi-sexy women and adventurous couples.”

    Tony, who blames his political opponents for the revelations, didn’t disclose the shooting to Coral Springs police when he was hired in 2005, or to DeSantis, who appointed Tony in January of 2019 after suspending former Sheriff Scott Israel, who is now running against him.

    Tony insists he doesn’t remember the trial. He and an attorney who represented him at the time, Marc Neff, also believe the documents from the case had been made confidential when the case was transferred to Philadelphia’s family court and have since been destroyed.


    The attorney who represented Tony at trial, Joel S. Moldovsky, died in 2015, according to an obituary in the Philadelphia Inquirer.

    Since the revelation about the shooting, Tony’s campaign says it has been unable to obtain any documents about the case, including the police report. But now-retired Philadelphia homicide detective Leon “Luby” Lubiejewski — whose name appears as the lead detective on the 1993 report — said he was given a copy of the homicide report on Saturday by another former Philadelphia detective who now works as a private investigator.

    The investigator, Lubiejewski said, told him he was hired by one of the police unions that represents deputies in the Broward Sheriff’s Office. Calls to Broward’s largest police union — which recently gave Tony a vote of no-confidence —were not returned on Sunday.

    Lubiejewski said he can’t recall any details from the almost three-decade old shooting, but he vouched for the authenticity of the homicide report.

    “There’s no doubt about it. It’s an official homicide document,” he said. “The department has them going back to at least the ‘60s.”

    Lubiejewski said he knew the private investigator and former Philly cop who knocked on his door Saturday, basically trying to jog his memory of the old homicide case.

    “But I have no recollection of the incident at all,” he said.

    Tony says his own memory also remains fuzzy about the shooting. He has described Rodriguez as a known drug dealer and has disputed newspaper accounts in 1993 that he and Rodriguez were friends, though Rodriguez’s then-girlfriend, Martiza Carrasquillo, wrote on Facebook last week that Tony and his brother “would go over the Rodriguez [home] and eat at their table” prior to the shooting.

    She said witnesses told her Tony shot her boyfriend from “the top of the steps of his front door.”


    The records from almost three decades ago have become a lightning rod in the lead up to the August primary for Broward Sheriff, Tony’s first election as he tries to retain the position assigned to him 16 months ago by the governor. DeSantis named Tony to lead Broward’s most powerful elected post after removing Israel in the wake of a critical report involving the Valentine’s Day 2018 mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School that left 17 dead and 17 others severely injured.

    The homicide report has raised questions about the governor’s vetting process and also about whether Tony accurately filled out employment documents before he was hired in Coral Springs and after he was appointed Broward sheriff.

    On his application to become a Coral Springs cop in 2005 the sheriff checked off “no” in boxes next to questions asking if he’d ever been arrested or detained by police or if was ever the subject or a suspect in any criminal investigation. He worked there for 11 years. And last January he filled out an “affidavit of applicant” for the FDLE’s Criminal Justice Standards Training Commission, in which he said that he’d never had a criminal record sealed or expunged.

    Gretl Plessinger, spokeswoman for the FDLE, said last week that her agency is reviewing a complaint it received involving the affidavit of applicant.

    The 1993 shooting didn’t show up during a quick background check by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement before Tony’s appointment as sheriff. And it also didn’t appear when Tony was hired by the Coral Springs police. Also last week, Tony’s former boss in Coral Springs, retired Chief Foster Duncan, said if the sheriff had been more forthcoming, he wouldn’t have hired him.

    Though not commenting specifically about the Tony case, Lisa Douple, the administrative deputy public defender for Bucks County, just outside of Philadelphia, said that under Pennsylvania law if someone is initially charged as an adult and a judge agrees to transfer the case to juvenile court, “all the adult charges would be quashed.”

    Douple said if a juvenile is found not guilty, “all records are destroyed. Fingerprints are destroyed. Everything is destroyed.”


    Douple, a defense attorney, said she didn’t believe it was even necessary to disclose an accusation to a future employer after a juvenile has been cleared of any wrongdoing. “If I’m found not guilty, why should it affect me the rest of my life? I did something wrong, but it wasn’t criminal,” she said.

    Tony and his campaign have labeled the release of information on the 27-year-old shooting death and the critical look at his job applications as a smear campaign conducted by political opponents. He’s facing a host of challengers in the August primary, chief among them, former sheriff Israel, a former North Bay Village police chief and a veteran of several nasty political campaigns. The winner will oversee almost 5,600 employees in law enforcement, corrections and fire rescue.

    Tony’s campaign told the Miami Herald that the police report is “confirmation that Sheriff Tony has no criminal record.”

    “With this concrete evidence fully vindicating the Sheriff, it is time to stop these desperate attempts by opposing campaigns to retry Sheriff Tony based on a traumatic incident from when he was a 14-year old boy, and move on to focusing on the real issues that affect the future and safety of Broward County residents,” the campaign said.py
    When is this con man being removed?

  6. #46
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    Guest
    So Gregory Toney or Tony as he is called now was in a gang when he was a teenager. He shot and killed his gang member friend Chino and was arrested. Tony told the news that after that it made him change his life and want to get out of that life.
    But now we find out that 2 years after that he was still using drugs including weed, cocaine and now LSD. So when exactly did Tony quit the gang and when did he change his last name to Tony?

  7. #47
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    Just because he’s black.

    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    pretty sure pennsylvania wrote the laws for this exact reason. So that people can continue with life and not have to deal with people trying to hold them back from their life dreams
    I am all about second chances. But just because the only witnesses that showed up to court that day (if any) were Toney’s friends and fellow gang members, doesn’t make him NOT a killer. It just means our system could not prove the case. Therefore he’s innocent. No one even asked how he was acquitted. I guess we’ll never know. But the murder he committed is not the issue here. He’s worked for several government agencies where he lied on his application. Most notably, his CSPD application. You just can’t do that! Even if you know they likely won’t hire you. Take his black skin out of the equation. If his name was Julio Sanchez from Los Angeles, and we learned that he was a former LA gang member that had been acquitted of a murder where he shot someone five times, we would not even be talking about him right now. The governor would’ve removed him and he’d be charged with the crime of perjury and more. Not one of you, understandably, would be coming to his defense. I won’t even suggest a scenario where he is white. So this all comes down to the color of his skin and the false perception that black men in America are incapable of growing up without being involved in crime. Black men who have done it and the moms and dads who have raised young men in tough neighborhoods that have done it, should be livid. Life is about choices. Tony made his. Then he made some more to lie and try to pretend he is someone he is not. if we except what he has done and give him a pass, then we deserve the type of government that we get We must accept the consequences no matter how bad it gets. This is exactly why most large cities,run by democrats, are toilet bowls. Let’s not use this sheriffs race to right the wrongs that may have been perpetrated on black folks in the past. Putting a black sheriff in place to make people feel better it’s just a terrible idea. The union representing the deputies has chosen a candidate who happens to be black. They chose him because he is the best choice and not because of the color of his skin.

  8. #48
    Unregistered
    Guest
    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    I said, "GOOD MORNING!!
    See? I told you I had no criminal record.
    Now get back to work!"

    https://www.miamiherald.com/news/loc...242633251.html


    ‘Homicide report’ from shooting death seems to contradict Broward sheriff’s statements

    By Charles Rabin and

    David Smiley
    May 11, 2020 06:00 AM, Updated 11 hours 18 minutes ago


    A 27-year-old police report documenting the details of the case against Broward Sheriff Gregory Tony — who as a 14-year-old shot and killed an 18-year-old in Philadelphia — confirms his acquittal of any crime in the incident.

    But the Philadelphia police “homicide record,” obtained Sunday by the Miami Herald, also appears to contradict several statements made by the sheriff over the last week to explain why he had never disclosed the shooting on law enforcement job applications or to Gov. Ron DeSantis, who appointed him to the post — among them that Tony was never charged with a crime or arrested and that he had shot the man inside the Tony family’ home.

    The report states that Assistant District Attorney Arlene Fisk initially approved charges of murder and two lesser charges, that an arrest warrant had been signed and issued, and that his bond was set at $15,000. The case was later moved to juvenile court.

    One key detail also differed from Tony’s recollection of the shooting, which he says was an act of self-defense. It says Tony, identified in the report as Gregory Scott-Toney, shot Hector Rodriguez “in front of” his home home but notes that by the time investigators got there, the bleeding man had been driven by others to the hospital with multiple bullet wounds to his head and body.

    In a statement provided to the Herald Sunday, Tony’s re-election campaign focused on the final line of the report, which was amended over time to include notes about the case. It states Tony was “found not guilty of all charges at trial after testimony by witnesses” on Dec. 15, 1993, after the case was moved to juvenile court.

    “We are happy to see the release of the police report from the time of the incident,” the statement said. “There is now absolute confirmation of what we have been saying all along: that Sheriff Tony defended himself and his brother’s life, and that after witness testimony heard by a judge, he was found not guilty.”

    The statement did not address the discrepancies between the report and Tony’s memory. The sheriff had told the Miami Herald last week that he shot Rodriguez after Rodriguez pulled out a gun and chased him and his brother inside their own home. He has repeatedly said that he does not believe he was arrested or charged with a crime — and therefore was not required to disclose the incident on police records — because he had been tried and acquitted in Pennsylvania’s juvenile justice system.


    The shooting and the existence of the homicide record, first reported last week by the independent news organization the Florida Bulldog, was the first of two potentially damaging disclosures for Tony in an already bitter race for Broward sheriff. Days later, a British tabloid published revealing photos of the 41-year-old sheriff and his topless wife at pool parties promoted by a South Florida organization that hosts “underground erotic theme events, pool parties & group vacations for beautiful, bi-sexy women and adventurous couples.”

    Tony, who blames his political opponents for the revelations, didn’t disclose the shooting to Coral Springs police when he was hired in 2005, or to DeSantis, who appointed Tony in January of 2019 after suspending former Sheriff Scott Israel, who is now running against him.

    Tony insists he doesn’t remember the trial. He and an attorney who represented him at the time, Marc Neff, also believe the documents from the case had been made confidential when the case was transferred to Philadelphia’s family court and have since been destroyed.


    The attorney who represented Tony at trial, Joel S. Moldovsky, died in 2015, according to an obituary in the Philadelphia Inquirer.

    Since the revelation about the shooting, Tony’s campaign says it has been unable to obtain any documents about the case, including the police report. But now-retired Philadelphia homicide detective Leon “Luby” Lubiejewski — whose name appears as the lead detective on the 1993 report — said he was given a copy of the homicide report on Saturday by another former Philadelphia detective who now works as a private investigator.

    The investigator, Lubiejewski said, told him he was hired by one of the police unions that represents deputies in the Broward Sheriff’s Office. Calls to Broward’s largest police union — which recently gave Tony a vote of no-confidence —were not returned on Sunday.

    Lubiejewski said he can’t recall any details from the almost three-decade old shooting, but he vouched for the authenticity of the homicide report.

    “There’s no doubt about it. It’s an official homicide document,” he said. “The department has them going back to at least the ‘60s.”

    Lubiejewski said he knew the private investigator and former Philly cop who knocked on his door Saturday, basically trying to jog his memory of the old homicide case.

    “But I have no recollection of the incident at all,” he said.

    Tony says his own memory also remains fuzzy about the shooting. He has described Rodriguez as a known drug dealer and has disputed newspaper accounts in 1993 that he and Rodriguez were friends, though Rodriguez’s then-girlfriend, Martiza Carrasquillo, wrote on Facebook last week that Tony and his brother “would go over the Rodriguez [home] and eat at their table” prior to the shooting.

    She said witnesses told her Tony shot her boyfriend from “the top of the steps of his front door.”


    The records from almost three decades ago have become a lightning rod in the lead up to the August primary for Broward Sheriff, Tony’s first election as he tries to retain the position assigned to him 16 months ago by the governor. DeSantis named Tony to lead Broward’s most powerful elected post after removing Israel in the wake of a critical report involving the Valentine’s Day 2018 mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School that left 17 dead and 17 others severely injured.

    The homicide report has raised questions about the governor’s vetting process and also about whether Tony accurately filled out employment documents before he was hired in Coral Springs and after he was appointed Broward sheriff.

    On his application to become a Coral Springs cop in 2005 the sheriff checked off “no” in boxes next to questions asking if he’d ever been arrested or detained by police or if was ever the subject or a suspect in any criminal investigation. He worked there for 11 years. And last January he filled out an “affidavit of applicant” for the FDLE’s Criminal Justice Standards Training Commission, in which he said that he’d never had a criminal record sealed or expunged.

    Gretl Plessinger, spokeswoman for the FDLE, said last week that her agency is reviewing a complaint it received involving the affidavit of applicant.

    The 1993 shooting didn’t show up during a quick background check by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement before Tony’s appointment as sheriff. And it also didn’t appear when Tony was hired by the Coral Springs police. Also last week, Tony’s former boss in Coral Springs, retired Chief Foster Duncan, said if the sheriff had been more forthcoming, he wouldn’t have hired him.

    Though not commenting specifically about the Tony case, Lisa Douple, the administrative deputy public defender for Bucks County, just outside of Philadelphia, said that under Pennsylvania law if someone is initially charged as an adult and a judge agrees to transfer the case to juvenile court, “all the adult charges would be quashed.”

    Douple said if a juvenile is found not guilty, “all records are destroyed. Fingerprints are destroyed. Everything is destroyed.”


    Douple, a defense attorney, said she didn’t believe it was even necessary to disclose an accusation to a future employer after a juvenile has been cleared of any wrongdoing. “If I’m found not guilty, why should it affect me the rest of my life? I did something wrong, but it wasn’t criminal,” she said.

    Tony and his campaign have labeled the release of information on the 27-year-old shooting death and the critical look at his job applications as a smear campaign conducted by political opponents. He’s facing a host of challengers in the August primary, chief among them, former sheriff Israel, a former North Bay Village police chief and a veteran of several nasty political campaigns. The winner will oversee almost 5,600 employees in law enforcement, corrections and fire rescue.

    Tony’s campaign told the Miami Herald that the police report is “confirmation that Sheriff Tony has no criminal record.”

    “With this concrete evidence fully vindicating the Sheriff, it is time to stop these desperate attempts by opposing campaigns to retry Sheriff Tony based on a traumatic incident from when he was a 14-year old boy, and move on to focusing on the real issues that affect the future and safety of Broward County residents,” the campaign said.py
    SonTony had the records from his murder charge destroyed last year shortly after being appointed Sheriff. Did he do this because he was worried that Coral Springs would leak what they found out when they forced Tony to leave?

    If the Sheriff really believes he was innocent why did he lie and hide his criminal past and why have the records destroyed?

    These questions need to be answered.

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