The Gwinnett County Police Department announced this past week that it is looking to find new ways to build and maintain bridges with the community through a new section that has been created within the police department.
These are the top stories from the past week.
Gwinnett police create new section devoted to building relationships with community
Gwinnett County police announced Friday that it is looking to find new ways to build and maintain bridges with the community through a new section that has been created within the police department.
The department established its new Community Affair Section on Oct. 3, with Maj. Michelle Anglin in command. The goal of the new section, officials said, is to foster relationships between members of the community and police officers, and will include areas such as crime prevention.
“This newly formed section will offer the community more opportunities to actively engage with the members of the police department,” Cpl. Collin Flynn said. “This will assist in enhancing the community’s understanding of the role and function of our department, as it applies to identifying the needs and concerns of the community.”
As part of the section’s creation, and to help with some of its efforts, the Crime Prevention Unit was transferred under its command. The unit will continue its work to offer educational and safety programs as well as offer support in efforts to encourage residents to take an active part in crime reduction and prevention efforts.
Flynn said Anglin, who has been with the police department for nearly 20 years, was specifically picked to lead the new section because of past record of showing leadership and building relationships with the community. She has four Chief’s Unit Citations and two Officer of the Month recognitions among the commendations that she has received over the years.
“Major Anglin believes in leadership through mentorship and inclusion,” Flynn said. “She began her career with the police department in 2003 and has played a critical role in the department through her years working in investigations, crime analysis and community relations positions.”
Gwinnett health department announces details about opportunities to get flu shots
Gwinnett health officials have announced new details about plans to offer flu shots at early voting sites around the county as well as at an upcoming vaccine clinic.
The Gwinnett, Newton and Rockdale health district said the flu shots that will offered at early voting sites will begin Tuesday while vaccine clinics will be held in Norcross and Lilburn later this month.
“The flu shot is more important than ever this season,” said Dr. Audrey Arona, district health director for Gwinnett, Newton and Rockdale County Health Departments. “The flu vaccine provides another layer of protection to our prevention strategies. Even if you get the flu, if you are vaccinated, your risk of severe complications from the flu or COVID-19 will be much less.”
Health and elections officials had previously said they planned to offer flu shots at the early voting sites, but the details had not been available until late this past week.
On weekdays, from Tuesday until Oct. 30, health department officials will offer flu shots at the county’s elections office, which is located at 455 Grayson Highway in Lawrenceville. The health department is working on scheduling at least one day at each of the eight satellite early voting locations around the county, but they plan to offer at least three days at the voting sites located at Lenora Park, George Pierce Park and the Gwinnett County fairgrounds.
"Our staff will have means to take payment (cash or debit/credit) for the vaccine, $21, or will make a copy of insurance cards," health department spokesman Chad Wasdin said. "Individuals that have their insurance cards will not be charged."
Meanwhile, one of the upcoming clinics will be held from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. on Oct. 17 at the Norcross Health Center, which is located at 5030 Georgia Belle Court in Norcross. This one is open for adults and children.
Appointments will be required for anyone who wants to get a flu shot during the vaccine clinic in Norcross. There is no cost for people who have health insurance and officials said a low-cost option will be available for people who do not have insurance.
Anyone who would like to make an appointment to get a flu shot at the clinic can register at www.gnrhealth.com/getaflushot.
A drive-thru clinic will be held from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. on Oct. 19 at the Lilburn Activity Building, which is located at 788 Hillcrest Drive NW in Lilburn, but it will only be available to people who are 19 and older. Appointments will also be needed for this clinic and can be made at the same website that is being used for the Oct. 17 clinic. There will be no cost to obtain the vaccine at this clinic for uninsured people.
The health department is offering additional information about the flu vaccine locations, for anyone who would like it, at www.gnrhealth.com/taketheshot.
Sen. Kelly Loeffler: 2020 Supreme Court nomination different from 2016 because president, Senate now from same party
To freshman U.S. Senator Kelly Loeffler, the 2016 and 2020 battles over election-year Supreme Court nominations are different for one major reason: unlike his predecessor, President Donald Trump is a member of the same party that controls the Senate.
Loeffler said she favors moving forward with confirmation hearings on Amy Coney Barrett, who is President Donald Trump’s nominee to fill the vacancy created by Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. The election-year vacancy has drawn comparisons to 2016, when then-President Barack Obama nominated Merrick Garland to fill the vacancy created by the death of Justice Anton Scalia early in the year.
The Republican-controlled Senate never held hearings on Garland’s nomination, with the chamber’s leaders arguing that since 2016 was a presidential election year, Obama’s successor should instead fill the vacancy.
By comparison, the Senate’s leadership has announced plans to move forward with hearings on Trump’s nominee this fall, despite the upcoming presidential election that is less than a month away.
“I was the first U.S. senator to call for a nominee, to call for the president (to make) a nomination of a justice to the Supreme Court, and I’m glad we’re moving ahead with our constitutional duty,” Loeffler said. “It’s a very different situation from Merrick Garland when the Senate and the executive branch were not of the same party.
“We are in a case where, consistent with precedent when the Senate and the president are from the same party, a Supreme Court justice is confirmed and so we’ll continue to move forward with that. It just shows the political games Chuck Schumer is willing to play with a constitutional process. We need to have the seat filled and we’ll do that.”
In light of what happened in 2016, Democrats have been calling on Republican senators to follow the precedent from four years ago and wait until after the next presidential term begins.
The Senate Judiciary Committee is expected to begin Barrett’s confirmation hearing on Monday. Loeffler said she expects the Senate will vote on whether to confirm Barrett before the Nov. 3 general election, possibly at the end of this month.
“I expect that we will confirm Judge Barrett,” the senator said. “She is a strong constitutionalist. I interviewed her last week. We had a great meeting. She’s focused on her judicial philosophy of originalism, which means she’ll be looking at the original meaning.
“So it was really an honor to meet with her and to learn more about her approach and her work over the last three years in the 7th (U.S. District) Judicial Circuit.”
When asked whether the White House and Senate being in the same party’s hands should matter in whether hearings are held on an election-year Supreme Court nomination, Loeffler argued Americans have already decided who they want to see fill the vacancy.
“The voice of the voters would be best reflected when their president and their Senate move forward with a nominee, and the voters elected a Republican Senate, they elected a Republican president and they did that because they knew that the Supreme Court would be one of the decisions we would have to make.
“This president has been very clear about who he intends to appoint to the Supreme Court. In unprecedented moves, he has published two lists of more than 20 qualified candidates for the Supreme Court. Joe Biden will not even put forward a single name and so I think it’s very clear that the president has taken this very seriously, and voters have asked us to move forward with this and elected us to do that.”
The nomination of Barrett was not the only Supreme Court-related issue that Loeffler discussed with the Daily Post this week.
She also addressed reports that Justices Clarence Thomas and Samuel Alito criticized the court’s 2015 decision in the Obergefell v. Hodges, which allowed same-sex marriages in all 50 states, on Monday while referencing a clerk in Kentucky who refused to issue same-sex marriage license because it conflicted with her religious beliefs.
CNN reported that Thomas said the Obergefell decision “enables courts and governments to brand religious adherents who believe that marriage is between one man and one woman as bigots, making their religious liberty concerns that much easier to dismiss.”
The incident prompted LGBTQ rights activists to raise concerns that with Barrett joining the court, conservatives would have enough votes on the court to overturn Obergefell, and clear the way for individual states to ban same-sex marriages.
When asked about it, Loeffler referred back to why she felt Barrett should be confirmed to the court.
“Look, I think the Supreme Court, when we confirm Amy Coney Barrett, will have judges that will uphold the Constitutional rights guaranteed in this country,” Loeffler said. “We will make sure that there is not an activist judiciary.
“There will be strong constitutionalists that will protect the freedoms as originally intended by our founding fathers and I think the Democrats are really trying to play politics with this appointment. This is about all Americans freedoms, their constitutional rights and ... having strong constitutional judges will create the best outcome for the future of our country.”
Loeffler says she is ‘true conservative’ in Senate special election
Loeffler does, of course, have her own election race to deal with this fall.
She was appointed by Gov. Brian Kemp late last year to fill the unexpired term of former Sen. Johnny Isakson, but the appointment was pending an election in November to fill the remaining two years of the term. She is one of 21 candidates running in the special election for her seat, with leading contenders including fellow Republican, U.S. Rep. Doug Collins, and Ebenezer Baptist Church Pastor Raphael Warnock, who is running as a Democrat.
Polls have consistently had Loeffler, Collins and Warnock in the top three spots in the race, with many showing Loeffler in the lead. No polls has shown any candidates having anywhere near enough support to surpass Georgia’s 50% plus one threshold to avoid a runoff, however.
Loeffler took shots at both Collins and Warnock this past week, calling Collins — who was one of Trump’s main defenders during the impeachment hearings in the House — “one of the most liberal Republicans in Congress” and saying Warnock would “be a rubber stamp for Chuck Schumer” and proposals such as the Green New Deal and abolishing the filibuster.
“I think Georgians see that I’m the true conservative, and that I’ve already delivered results in just nine months in the Senate and have delivered results while having a 100% voting record with President Trump,” Loeffler said. “I’ve been named the most conservative senator in the U.S. Senate, and I’ve spoken up against the cancel culture and so that’s why I’m leading.”
Spokesmen for Collins and Warnock pushed back against Loeffler’s assertions about the candidates on Thursday.
“Doug has been fighting for conservative causes his whole life — has an A+ rating from the NRA and pro life groups and has represented the 4th most Republican district in the country for years,” Collins spokesman Dan Mclagan said. “Kelly has a history of supporting liberal democratic candidates, Planned Parenthood and Michael Bloomberg’s gun control efforts. She’s a phony trying to buy a conservative cover story.”
Meanwhile, Warnock spokesman Terrence Clark said, “As Reverend Warnock’s said before, Senator Loeffler seems to be focused on representing President Trump. Reverend Warnock’s focused on representing the millions of Georgians worried about losing or paying for their health care in the middle of a pandemic.”
Ongoing slide in new COVID-19 case numbers continues in Gwinnett
Gwinnett continues to see its new COVID-19 case numbers dwindle as the county appears to continue a recovery from the ongoing global coronavirus pandemic.
The county had a two-week total of 1,286 new cases and a two-week incidence rate of 132 cases for every 100,000 residents as of new numbers released by the Georgia Department of Public Health on Tuesday afternoon.
Those numbers are down slightly compared to what was seen Monday.
As of Monday, Gwinnett had a two-week total of 1,290 new cases and a two-week incidence rate of 133 cases for every 100,000 residents.
That’s down from a week and a half earlier, on Sept. 25, when the two-week case total was 1,449 new cases and the two-week incidence rate was 149 cases for every 100,000 residents.
The county has been on a downward trend since the late summer and while officials had feared a spike after Labor Day, similar to spikes seen after Memorial Day and the Fourth of July, no such spike appears to have happened based the numbers being released by the Georgia Department of Public Health.
It’s overall case total of 28,207 cases seen since March, an overall incidence rate of 2,904.51 cases for every 100,000 residents, 418 deaths and 2,740 hospitalizations, as of Tuesday.
The Gwinnett, Newton and Rockdale Health Departments announced in its weekly report on Tuesday that Gwinnett’s overall positivity rate is 10.6%. It’s two-week positivity rate, however, is much lower at 5.6%.
The average age of a person in Gwinnett who tests positive for COVID-19 is 38, while the average age of a Gwinnettian who dies from the disease is 73, according to the local health department.
Statewide, Georgia’s two-week total, as of Tuesday, was 16,970 new cases and its two-week incidence rate was 157 cases for every 100,000 residents.
The state’s overall totals stand at 324,650 reported cases, 7,229 deaths, 29,154 hospitalizations and 5,405 ICU admissions.
Gwinnett police set to participate in National Faith and Blue events this weekend
Gwinnett County police officers plan to spend this weekend giving back to the county’s residents through community service projects as part of a national effort in partnership with the faith-based community.
The police department said it will participate in eight community service events around the county as part of the National Faith and Blue Weekend effort.
“In partnership with the (U.S. Department of Justice), (Fraternal Order of Police), (International Association of Chiefs of Police), (National Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives), and many others, police departments and faith communities from all over the country will be partnering together in community outreach projects over the course of the weekend of Oct. 9-11, 2020,” Gwinnett police Sgt. Jennifer Richter said.
National Faith and Blue Weekend comes after a summer that saw protests against police routinely pop up in light of high profile incidents where African-Americans — including George Floyd, Breonna Taylor and Rayshard Brooks — have been killed during encounters involving police.
The nation-wide weekend-long effort is described by organizers as being an extension of Atlanta-based civil and human rights organization MovementForward Inc.’s One Congregation One Precinct initiative, where officers partner with local churches to tackle the issues of bias and familiarity.
“Communities are stronger and safer when residents and law enforcement professionals can relate as ordinary people with shared values, hopes, and dreams,” organizers of the national effort said on their website, faithandblue.org/.
“The partners who are a part of National Faith & Blue Weekend believe we can find ways to work together around our many commonalities instead of being divided by our differences.”
The community service effort lasts from Friday until Sunday, but the county’s police department is focusing its activities around Friday and Saturday.
Four Gwinnett police precincts will participate in projects each day. The events range from winter coat, toiletry and food drives to safe “Pre-Halloween” trunk or treat activities and a maintenance project at local churches.
Friday’s activities include:
♦ The West Precinct and Peachtree Corners Baptist Church are teaming up to hold a winter coat drive from 4 until 8 p.m., at the church, which is located at 4480 Peachtree Corners Circle in Peachtree Corners. Residents who can’t make it to the church during those hours can drop off coats beforehand at a donation point located in the West Precinct’s lobby.
The precinct is located at 6160 Crescent Drive in Norcross. They can also drop off coats at donation points located at the Central Precinct located at 3125 Satellite Boulevard in Duluth and the police department’s headquarters, which is located at 770 Hi Hope Road in Lawrenceville.
♦ The South Precinct will partner with Mountain Park First Baptist Church to collect coats, food, and toiletries for the Lilburn Co-Operative Ministry from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m., at the church, which is located at 5485 Five Forks Trickum Road in Stone Mountain.
♦ The Central Precinct will team up with Cross Pointe Church for a Pre-Halloween Trunk or Treat Event with Patrol Cars from 6:30 until 8:30 p.m. at the church, which is located at 1800 Satellite Boulevard.
♦ The Bay Creek Precinct will team up with Grayson United Methodist Church and the Southeast Co-Op to raise money to help a family in need. The funds will be used to pay for a wheelchair ramp as well as meals for the family, and donations can be made through the church or the Co-Op. Anyone who would like additional information is asked to contact Crime Prevention Officer Selena Francis at Selena.Francis@GwinnettCounty.com.
Saturday’s activities include:
♦ The North Precinct will team up with Sugar Hill Church to hold a food drive from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the church, which is located at 5091 Nelson Brogdon Boulevard in Sugar Hill.
♦ The East Precinct will team up with North Metro Church and Amazing Grace Church from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. to clean, do electric work, paint, do landscaping and build a 9-foot by 16-foot stage for Amazing Grace Church, which located at 787 Paden Drive in Lawrenceville. The amenities are intended to help several churches who serve the local Haitian, Hispanic and Asian communities.
♦ The Crime Prevention Unit and Crime Free Multi Housing Unit will team up with Hamilton Mill Methodist Church from 8 a.m. to noon to hold a food drive intended to feed between 450 and 500 families at the church, which is located at 1450 Pine Road in Dacula.
♦ The Training Section and members of the 107th and 108th police academy classes will work with Bridge Community Church to hold a food drive and Touch-a-Truck event featuring patrol vehicles, Explosives Ordinance Devices Bomb Truck, Air-1 helicopter unit, and bouncy house from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. at 2026 Braselton Highway in Buford.
Gwinnett County Public Schools' Hispanic student mentoring program leader named one of Georgia's most influential Latinos
The head of Gwinnett County Public Schools’ mentoring program for Hispanic students has been named one of Georgia’s most influential Latinos.
The Georgia Hispanic Chamber of Commerce named Nury Crawford as one of the 50 Most Influential Latinos in Georgia. Crawford is the director of the school system’s Community-Based Mentoring Program for Hispanic Students, which she created in January 2019.
More than 400 applicants were considered for inclusion on the most influential Latinos honor.
“I am really shocked to be honest,” Crawford said. “I know a lot of people are out there working non-stop to support the community and I’m humbled to be in the midst of such amazing, incredible leaders. I stay in my lane and focus on what I know because I am committed to helping our young people.”
Candidates for inclusion on the most influential list are judged by their character, impact and the connectivity they have with their communities. The Georgia Hispanic Chamber of Commerce noted Crawford and other people who made the list were trailblazers who make a positive impact on the state and by being leaders.
The program Crawford leads recruits and trains mentors to work with Hispanic students and their parents to help the youths succeed in school.
“Besides being Latino, what we all have in common is our desire to pay it forward,” Crawford said. “I know personally that my parents sacrificed everything they had whether big or small, to give me the opportunity to fulfill my own potential. I want to pay that forward and help guide, lead, and inspire the youth that comes after me.”
Gwinnett health department teaming up with Navigate Recovery to offer free doses of opioid overdose reversal drug
Gwinnett County health officials are teaming up with Navigate Recovery Gwinnett to offer a drug used to reverse the effects of opioid overdoses to the community for free.
The drug, known as Narcan or naloxone, will be made available on the second and fourth Saturdays of the month to friends and family members of opioid users, as well as users themselves, who want to have it on hand in case of an overdose.
They must pick up the dose at 10 a.m. at Navigate Recovery’s main office, Safe Harbor, which is located at 52 Gwinnett Drive in Lawrenceville. The only requirement to receive a dose is that the people receiving it must undergo a training beforehand on how to use it.
“In the midst of the nationwide opioid crisis, our goal is to educate the public to prevent opioid overdose deaths,”Gwinnett, Newton & Rockdale County Health Departments health district director Dr. Audrey Arona said. “Anyone can purchase Narcan from a pharmacy without a prescription. However, Navigate Recovery’s program is an excellent way for the community to access the medicine at no cost and receive training on how to use it.”
The health department is working with Navigate Recovery on the education effort. A recovery coach will walk training participants through the process of identifying overdose signs and symptoms as well as Narcan is administered.
Health officials said the best way to handle an overdose is to seek emergency medical care, but they also said that by working to reverse the effects of an overdose, Narcan can save an opioid user’s life until first responders can arrive.
“Families are hugely affected by the opioid crisis and often feel like they have no tools to prepare for the challenge of dealing with a loved one or a friend struggling with opioid misuse,” said Farley Barge, co-founder and president of Navigate Recovery Gwinnett. “This is a positive way to engage our community in combatting this public health epidemic and prevent unnecessary deaths.”
Officials said other training times can be made available, upon request for people who cannot make it on a Saturday. Anyone who would like to participate in a training can register at forms.gle/HKJHCc8Hio7tNxkt9.
Former baseball player Adam Sasser files lawsuit against UGA, others after dismissal for racial slur
Former University of Georgia baseball player Adam Sasser has filed a lawsuit against the university and other parties regarding his dismissal from the baseball program for using a racial slur at a football game, according to a report from the Athens Banner-Herald.
The lawsuit was filed Sept. 29 in Atlanta for John Doe, which was identified as Sasser, the Banner-Herald reported. Sasser was dismissed from the baseball team after using a racial slur during a Bulldogs’ football game with Tennessee, using a slur to describe quarterback Justin Fields.
According to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Sasser shouted “put the (racial slur) in” regarding Fields as a substitute for starting quarterback Jake Fromm. He apologized for his behavior on Twitter.
Sasser’s lawsuit said the defendants — a group that includes Georgia president Jere Morehead, Georgia Equal Opportunity Office director Eryn Dawkins and Georgia vice chancellor of legal affairs Edward Tate — violated Sasser’s freedom of speech and equal protection under the law, according to the Banner-Herald. The suit seeks a jury trial and punitive damages, as well as compensatory damages, including the chance of playing pro baseball.
Sasser also was suspended from classes in the fall of 2018, and was barred from attending Bulldog home events as a spectator until January 2020 without written permission from Dawkins’ office, according to the report. The suit also claims other students and Georgia athletes have engaged in similar speech but were not dismissed from their teams.
Sasser played high school baseball at Greenbrier in Evans.
Gwinnett police ID suspect accused of stealing confiscated gun from scene of shooting
Gwinnett County police have identified a man accused of swiping a gun from a shooting scene at a bar in Duluth last month.
Police said Kyishon Alexander, 30, allegedly took the gun off the bar top at Sports Time Bar and Grill on Sept. 16 moments after the gun was used by someone else in a shooting at the business. Patrons had subdued the shooter and placed the gun on the bar while they kept the shooter restrained.
Police previously released surveillance stills of the person accused of swiping the gun and Cpl. Ryan Winderweedle said several tips came in which led to Alexander being identified as a suspect.
Police have taken out warrants on theft by taking and tampering with evidence charges against Alexander and are encouraging him to turn himself in and provide the firearm to investigators.
Suspect, deceased victim identified in double shooting near Lawrenceville
A Stockbridge man is facing multiple charges, including felony murder, after a double shooting that left one man dead and a woman injured at a town home community in unincorporated Lawrenceville early Monday morning.
Gwinnett police said they charged Justin Kattar, 29, with one count of felony murder, two counts of aggravated assault and two counts of cruelty to children in the second degree in the death of Brandon Ricks, 24.
Gwinnett jail records show Kattar was also charged with one count of possession of a firearm or knife during the commission of, or attempt to commit, certain felonies.
“Kattar was on scene when officers arrived and surrendered peacefully,” Gwinnett County Police Cpl. Collin Flynn said on Tuesday morning. “He is currently being held at the Gwinnett County Jail.”
Flynn previously said officers were called to the 2000 block of Wheylon Drive, in the Amberly Mill neighborhood, at about 3 a.m. on a report that multiple people had been shot. Police arrived to find Ricks, who had been shot at least once, was dead in front of a town home.
Officers also found a woman who had been shot as well, but Flynn said her injuries appeared to not be life threatening.
“Detectives responded to the location and believe that the shooting was the result of a domestic incident,” Flynn said. “They believe the parties were familiar with each other and one person has been taken into custody.”
The two cruelty to children charges stem from the fact that a child was present during the shooting and witnessed Ricks’ death.
The identifies of the female victim has not been released by police.
This is not Kattar’s first run-in with Gwinnett County police. County jail records show he was previously arrested in November 2019 on aggravated assault and misdemeanor 1st degree battery-family violence charges.
It is not clear what his ties to Gwinnett are. Although he has been arrested twice in the county, jail records from his most recent arrest list him as having a Henry County address. At the time of his 2019 arrest, he was listed in the jail records as living in Kingsland, which is near the Georgia-Florida border in Camden County.
Anyone who information about the double shooting is asked to call detectives at 770-513-5300 or Crime Stoppers, which lets tipsters remain anonymous, at 404-577-8477. They can also visit www.stopcrimeATL.com.
There is a cash reward offered by Crime Stoppers for information that leads to an arrest and indictment. Tipsters are asked to reference case No. 20-074734.
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