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  1. #11
    Unregistered
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    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    You will be sitting in a chair soon trying to explain your bogus complaints. Soon. Promise
    Let me ask you a question. What attorney will be representing you? Because it sure won’t be our FOP attorney.

  2. #12
    Unregistered
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    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Let me ask you a question. What attorney will be representing you? Because it sure won’t be our FOP attorney.
    one that goi g to make money sueing. Good thing that attorneys are hungry so a ton are willing but the one is starving. Prepare MF

  3. #13
    Unregistered
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    Your Venezuelan bitách wife will be selling the Lexus

  4. #14
    Chuchu
    Guest

    You are an idiot

    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Ortiz I guess you forgot that you are a public servant and anyone can make a complaint whether it’s anonymous or not. It is up to the agency to investigate them so Keep dreaming. Worry about yourself cause you have bigger problems then what you think.
    Papa.. FALSE anonymous shIt is a no no, public servant or not. You are a jerk.

  5. #15
    Unregistered
    Guest

    Que?

    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Javi you think you have one actually what? You’ve been ROD sitting like a prisoner at home for the last year. You are famous as the most corrupt cop in south Florida. You are assign now to records. You are a joke.
    Mi hijo, ni sabes escribir ENGLISH. What the hell are you saying?! Javier you got my vote!

  6. #16
    Unregistered
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    Quote Originally Posted by Chuchu View Post
    Papa.. FALSE anonymous shIt is a no no, public servant or not. You are a jerk.
    Hey Nestor even the CIP got you down. Get ready to pay money MF

  7. #17
    Unregistered
    Guest
    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Hey Nestor even the CIP got you down. Get ready to pay money MF
    This is not over and Nestor is not affraid! Bring it pansie Boy!

  8. #18
    Unregistered
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    I’m in town tell the chicken shit capt I’ll meet him At the park anytime gee

  9. #19
    Unregistered
    Guest
    Miami lifts suspension on controversial police captain after feds quietly end criminal probe

    Read more here: https://www.miamiherald.com/news/loc...#storylink=cpy

    A Miami police captain and former police union president suspended with pay last year after a string of racist comments and other controversies will soon start earning his paycheck again.

    But Javier Ortiz appears bound for desk duty — at least for the time being.

    The reinstatement comes two weeks after the Justice Department in Washington, D.C., quietly ended a previously undisclosed yearlong FBI investigation into Ortiz, with sources telling the Miami Herald that prosecutors decided there was not enough evidence to charge him for a series of questionable incidents, most involving excessive use-of-force allegations — even though the cases have cost the city hundreds of thousands of dollars in civil settlements.

    The Florida Department of Law Enforcement had initiated the probe into Ortiz, who has accumulated dozens of public complaints over the years and forwarded it to the FBI. Neither law enforcement agency released a summary of the findings, but the Justice Department’s decision to close the probe was enough for the Miami police force to put him back to work. He was put on indefinite leave with pay in January 2020.

    “He’s no longer pending in a criminal investigation,” said Miami Deputy Police Chief Ron Papier, when asked why Ortiz had been cleared to return to work.

    Papier wouldn’t confirm what Ortiz will be doing but said he will be placed on some type of “administrative assignment.” The deputy chief also said it could be a few weeks before Ortiz begins his assignment because he must clear firearms training and and re-establish his Florida Department of Law Enforcement certification.

    A source aware of Ortiz’s return said he’ll likely be working in the agency’s records department where he will oversee all the electronic reports.

    Ortiz didn’t return a phone call or a text Monday night.

    Though it was not disclosed publicly, federal authorities had spent the past year investigating criminal allegations against Ortiz. Half a dozen people claimed he violated their civil rights by using excessive force during arrests or making unreasonable searches. The FBI’s corruption squad and the U.S. Attorney’s Office were building a case against Ortiz, believing he used his badge to break the law and deprived the alleged victims of their constitutional rights.

    The FBI and federal prosecutors in Miami ran it by the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division in Washington, which had final say, according to sources familiar with the probe. Justice Department officials, however, decided there was not enough evidence to charge Ortiz. The case was closed two weeks ago. The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Miami declined to comment Monday.

    The probe centered around a series of incidents involving Ortiz when he worked both on- and off-duty jobs. Some of those incidents led to hundreds of thousands of dollars in lawsuit settlements between the city of Miami and Ortiz’s alleged victims. In January, Miami city commissioners approved a $100,000 settlement with Melissa Lopez, who claimed Ortiz broke her wrist during an arrest at Art Basel in December 2017.

    The city had previously paid a settlement of $65,000 to Ruben Sebastian, who filed suit in 2016 claiming Ortiz and another officer illegally detained him during a traffic stop and arrested him for resisting an officer. The charges were eventually dropped, but Sebastian lost his job as a security guard for Miami-Dade County.

    In 2014, an insurer for Ultra Music Festival paid a $400,000 settlement to a New York man after Miami police working off-duty details allegedly beat him up outside the venue, according to a lawsuit. Jesse Campodonico was confronted by four cops, including Ortiz, when he complained that an Ultra security guard would not let his girlfriend into the festival with a glow stick in 2011.

    Campodonico claimed the cops struck him, choked him, and threw him to the ground, where they then shot him with a Taser three times. Campodonico, who accused Ortiz of fabricating a report to cover up the beating, sued the festival, city of Miami and the police officers. The insurer’s payment resolved the case against all of them.

    Campodonico was initially charged with battery, but those charges were eventually dropped.

    And in yet another lawsuit, Francois Alexandre claimed that Ortiz and other officers beat him up while he was celebrating the Miami Heat’s second straight NBA championship in front of AmericanAirlines Arena in June 2013. Ortiz allegedly placed Alexandre in a “headlock around the neck” and pushed him against a wall, according to court records.

    Ortiz prevailed in that case when a federal judge granted his motion for summary judgment.

    Ortiz — who had a penchant for making grating and offensive comments, some posted on social media over the years — sparked a firestorm at City Hall just before his January 2020 suspension during a back-and-forth with Keon Hardemon, now a Miami-Dade County commissioner, but back then the city’s only Black commissioner. Ortiz, who during the discussion referred to Black men as “negroes,” was explaining why he referred to himself as “Black” on his own promotion exam.

    When Ortiz brought up the “one-drop rule,” an old racist expression that implies anyone with any degree of Black ancestry is Black, Hardemon urged him not to get into a discussion on “degrees of Blackness.” Ortiz’s reply: “Oh no, you’re Blacker than me, that’s obvious.”

    Despite the outspoken comments, Ortiz managed to climb the ranks and become a SWAT leader. He also claimed a plum post in which he was in charge of giving out off-duty job assignments.

    It wasn’t the first time the captain was accused of racist behavior. Earlier on social media he had referred to Tamir Rice, a 12-year-old Cleveland child who was shot dead by a cop as he played with a toy gun in a playground, as a “thug.” He bashed the city’s highest ranking female cop, a Muslim, for not covering her heart during the Pledge of Allegiance.

    Ortiz panicked city leaders in 2016 when he sent a missive to police departments across the country urging them not to work at Beyonce’s concerts because of a recent video she released in which Ortiz claimed she was paying homage to the Black Panther movement. He initially planned a boycott of her performance at Marlins Park, but it backfired when officers refused.

    No lawsuit here horseboy. Everything was gathered from public records, IA files and victim accounts. In other words, more chances that civil lawsuits can be filed. So, keep a low key for the rest of your career. But, it will be a matter of time because you can't help yourself. It's like you like getting into trouble, while off duty 98% of the time, and you nut in your pants when you get away with it. But things are different now *****!! Colina is gone. Francis Suarez will treat you like you have leprosy. And neither Manny Morales or whomever the new chief will be, will stay away from the liability that you became for the city. So, get a new dog, put peanut butter on your limp **** and useless balls, and have it lick away. You are a psychopath and you will self-destruct or someone will beat your ass in the parking lot.

  10. #20
    Unregistered
    Guest
    Quote Originally Posted by Unregistered View Post
    Miami lifts suspension on controversial police captain after feds quietly end criminal probe

    Read more here: https://www.miamiherald.com/news/loc...#storylink=cpy

    A Miami police captain and former police union president suspended with pay last year after a string of racist comments and other controversies will soon start earning his paycheck again.

    But Javier Ortiz appears bound for desk duty — at least for the time being.

    The reinstatement comes two weeks after the Justice Department in Washington, D.C., quietly ended a previously undisclosed yearlong FBI investigation into Ortiz, with sources telling the Miami Herald that prosecutors decided there was not enough evidence to charge him for a series of questionable incidents, most involving excessive use-of-force allegations — even though the cases have cost the city hundreds of thousands of dollars in civil settlements.

    The Florida Department of Law Enforcement had initiated the probe into Ortiz, who has accumulated dozens of public complaints over the years and forwarded it to the FBI. Neither law enforcement agency released a summary of the findings, but the Justice Department’s decision to close the probe was enough for the Miami police force to put him back to work. He was put on indefinite leave with pay in January 2020.

    “He’s no longer pending in a criminal investigation,” said Miami Deputy Police Chief Ron Papier, when asked why Ortiz had been cleared to return to work.

    Papier wouldn’t confirm what Ortiz will be doing but said he will be placed on some type of “administrative assignment.” The deputy chief also said it could be a few weeks before Ortiz begins his assignment because he must clear firearms training and and re-establish his Florida Department of Law Enforcement certification.

    A source aware of Ortiz’s return said he’ll likely be working in the agency’s records department where he will oversee all the electronic reports.

    Ortiz didn’t return a phone call or a text Monday night.

    Though it was not disclosed publicly, federal authorities had spent the past year investigating criminal allegations against Ortiz. Half a dozen people claimed he violated their civil rights by using excessive force during arrests or making unreasonable searches. The FBI’s corruption squad and the U.S. Attorney’s Office were building a case against Ortiz, believing he used his badge to break the law and deprived the alleged victims of their constitutional rights.

    The FBI and federal prosecutors in Miami ran it by the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division in Washington, which had final say, according to sources familiar with the probe. Justice Department officials, however, decided there was not enough evidence to charge Ortiz. The case was closed two weeks ago. The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Miami declined to comment Monday.

    The probe centered around a series of incidents involving Ortiz when he worked both on- and off-duty jobs. Some of those incidents led to hundreds of thousands of dollars in lawsuit settlements between the city of Miami and Ortiz’s alleged victims. In January, Miami city commissioners approved a $100,000 settlement with Melissa Lopez, who claimed Ortiz broke her wrist during an arrest at Art Basel in December 2017.

    The city had previously paid a settlement of $65,000 to Ruben Sebastian, who filed suit in 2016 claiming Ortiz and another officer illegally detained him during a traffic stop and arrested him for resisting an officer. The charges were eventually dropped, but Sebastian lost his job as a security guard for Miami-Dade County.

    In 2014, an insurer for Ultra Music Festival paid a $400,000 settlement to a New York man after Miami police working off-duty details allegedly beat him up outside the venue, according to a lawsuit. Jesse Campodonico was confronted by four cops, including Ortiz, when he complained that an Ultra security guard would not let his girlfriend into the festival with a glow stick in 2011.

    Campodonico claimed the cops struck him, choked him, and threw him to the ground, where they then shot him with a Taser three times. Campodonico, who accused Ortiz of fabricating a report to cover up the beating, sued the festival, city of Miami and the police officers. The insurer’s payment resolved the case against all of them.

    Campodonico was initially charged with battery, but those charges were eventually dropped.

    And in yet another lawsuit, Francois Alexandre claimed that Ortiz and other officers beat him up while he was celebrating the Miami Heat’s second straight NBA championship in front of AmericanAirlines Arena in June 2013. Ortiz allegedly placed Alexandre in a “headlock around the neck” and pushed him against a wall, according to court records.

    Ortiz prevailed in that case when a federal judge granted his motion for summary judgment.

    Ortiz — who had a penchant for making grating and offensive comments, some posted on social media over the years — sparked a firestorm at City Hall just before his January 2020 suspension during a back-and-forth with Keon Hardemon, now a Miami-Dade County commissioner, but back then the city’s only Black commissioner. Ortiz, who during the discussion referred to Black men as “negroes,” was explaining why he referred to himself as “Black” on his own promotion exam.

    When Ortiz brought up the “one-drop rule,” an old racist expression that implies anyone with any degree of Black ancestry is Black, Hardemon urged him not to get into a discussion on “degrees of Blackness.” Ortiz’s reply: “Oh no, you’re Blacker than me, that’s obvious.”

    Despite the outspoken comments, Ortiz managed to climb the ranks and become a SWAT leader. He also claimed a plum post in which he was in charge of giving out off-duty job assignments.

    It wasn’t the first time the captain was accused of racist behavior. Earlier on social media he had referred to Tamir Rice, a 12-year-old Cleveland child who was shot dead by a cop as he played with a toy gun in a playground, as a “thug.” He bashed the city’s highest ranking female cop, a Muslim, for not covering her heart during the Pledge of Allegiance.

    Ortiz panicked city leaders in 2016 when he sent a missive to police departments across the country urging them not to work at Beyonce’s concerts because of a recent video she released in which Ortiz claimed she was paying homage to the Black Panther movement. He initially planned a boycott of her performance at Marlins Park, but it backfired when officers refused.

    No lawsuit here horseboy. Everything was gathered from public records, IA files and victim accounts. In other words, more chances that civil lawsuits can be filed. So, keep a low key for the rest of your career. But, it will be a matter of time because you can't help yourself. It's like you like getting into trouble, while off duty 98% of the time, and you nut in your pants when you get away with it. But things are different now *****!! Colina is gone. Francis Suarez will treat you like you have leprosy. And neither Manny Morales or whomever the new chief will be, will stay away from the liability that you became for the city. So, get a new dog, put peanut butter on your limp **** and useless balls, and have it lick away. You are a psychopath and you will self-destruct or someone will beat your ass in the parking lot.
    Na, your a weak old man with a wife who is waiting for your to have a steroid heart attack. I think between the Ortiz and FIPO lawsuit you will be busy. Get ready you useless man.

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