^ "Baltimore judge declares mistrial in Freddie Gray case". December 16, 2015. Retrieved December 16, 2015. ^ Eliott C. McLaughlin; Aaron Cooper; Ray Sanchez (May 23, 2016).
"Six officers charged in death of Freddie Gray". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved May 2, 2015. ^ a b c d e f Chappell, Bill (May 3, 2015).
Fred David Gray (born December 14, 1930) is a civil rights attorney, preacher and activist who practices law in Alabama. He litigated several major civil rights cases in Alabama, including some, such as Browder v.
After Gray's funeral on April 27, civil disorder intensified with looting and burning of local businesses and a CVS drug store, culminating with a state of emergency declaration by Governor Larry Hogan, Maryland National Guard deployment to Baltimore, and the establishment of a curfew.
The lawyers, William H. Murphy and his son, Hassan Murphy, said they were skeptical when they first heard Tuesday that the Justice Department had concluded it could not prove the officers violated Gray's civil rights.
The city of Baltimore has reached a $3.5 million settlement with a group of business owners whose property was damaged in unrest after the death of Freddie Gray, a Black man injured in police custody in 2015. March 29, 2022, at 7:54 p.m.
On April 12th, 2015, a 25-year-old black man from the west side of Baltimore named Freddie Gray was arrested for possession of a “switchblade,” put inside a Baltimore Police Department (BPD) transport van, and then, 45 minutes later, was found unconscious and not breathing, his spinal cord nearly severed.
On January 4, 2008, Tarika Wilson, a 26-year-old African-American woman, was fatally shot by Lima, Ohio, police officer Joseph Chavalia. She was unarmed and holding her one-year-old son, who was injured by the shot that killed his mother.
Obi-Wan Takes the High Ground! - The LoopFreddie MclairStatus:DeceasedDied:2010Cause of death:Beaten to death by Effy's psychopathic counsellor, John T. FosterEducation:Roundview College18 more rows
Here's a snapshot of their roles now, and what transpired since Gray's death in 2015.Lt. Brian Rice. ... Officer Caesar Goodson. ... Officer Edward Nero. ... Officer Garrett Miller. ... Officer William Porter. ... Sgt.
Fred David Gray (born December 14, 1930) is a civil rights attorney, preacher and activist who practices law in Alabama. He litigated several major civil rights cases in Alabama, including some, such as Browder v. Gayle, that reached the United States Supreme Court for rulings.
Gray married the former Bernice Hill, his secretary, in 1955, and they had four children. He published his autobiography the same year, Bus Ride to Justice: The Life and Works of Fred Gray. He is also a member of Omega Psi Phi and Sigma Pi Phi.
Gayle was a court case heard before a three-judge panel of the United States District Court for the Middle District of Alabama on Montgomery and Alabama state bus segregation laws. The panel consisted of Middle District of Alabama Judge Frank Minis Johnson, Northern District of Alabama Judge Seybourn Harris Lynne, and the fifth Circuit Court of Appeals Judge Richard Rives. On June 5, 1956, the District Court Ruled 2–1, with Lynne dissenting, that bus segregation is unconstitutional under the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution to the U.S. Constitution
In 1980 Fred Gray received the Drum Major Award of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference.
In 1975, Gray achieved a successful settlement for $10 million and medical treatment for those 72 subjects still living of the original 399. (Penicillin had become a standard treatment by 1947, although research subjects were specifically denied that treatment as well as their true diagnosis.)
Other notable civil rights cases brought and argued by Gray included Dixon v. Alabama (1961, which established due process rights for students at public universities), Gomillion v.
Wallace (1963, which protected the Selma to Montgomery marchers). In another Supreme Court case, Gray was driven in his efforts to have the NAACP organize in Alabama after the group was forbidden in the state. Alabama resisted integration of public schools following the U.S. Supreme Court's decision in Brown v.
Bates represents Sgt. Alicia White, the second-highest-ranking officer involved in the Gray case. White met the van carrying Gray at its last stop at 1600 W. North Ave. White is charged with manslaughter, second-degree assault and misconduct in office.
Graham represents Officer Caesar R. Goodson Jr. the driver of the van, who is charged with second-degree depraved heart murder, the most serious offense among the six officers charged in Gray's death.
Schatzow argued on behalf of the prosecution at the initial motions hearing in the case, when a judge ruled against motions to dismiss the charges and recuse Mosby and others prosecutors from the case. The judge also ruled that the defendants would be tried separately.
Bledsoe is the deputy state's attorney of criminal justice, and is in charge of the juvenile, public trust, forfeiture, criminal strategies and criminal investigations units, according to her biography on the state's attorney's website.
Belsky represents Lt. Brian Rice, highest-ranking officer involved in Gray 's arrest, who is charged with manslaughter, second-degree assault, misconduct in office and reckless endangerment. Rice was the first officer who made eye contact with Gray.
Freddie Carlos Gray Jr. (August 16, 1989 – April 19, 2015) was the 25-year-old son of Gloria Darden. He had a twin sister, Fredericka Gray, as well as another sister, Carolina. At the time of his death, Gray lived in the home owned by his sisters in the Gilmor Homes neighborhood. He stood 5 feet 8 inches (1.73 m) and weighed 145 pounds (66 kg). Gray had a criminal record, on drug charges and minor crimes and had spent time in jail. Gray's family had won a settlement from th…
On September 8, 2015, Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake announced that the city had reached a $6.4 million settlement with Gray's family. Rawlings-Blake said the settlement "should not be interpreted as a judgment on the guilt or innocence of the officers facing trial", but had been negotiated to avoid "costly and protracted litigation that would only make it more difficult for our city to heal". The city offered a settlement before they were sued.
The death of Gray has been the subject of several songs. Prince recorded a song called "Baltimore" for his 2015 album Hit n Run Phase Two. The music video featured scenes from protests in response to Gray's death. In May 2015, Salomon Faye released "Black Power", a music video on YouTube that shows rallies in the aftermath of Gray's death. Janelle Monáe and Wondaland released Hell You Talmbout in 2015 and said the names of those killed by the police, including F…
• 2015 Baltimore protests
• George Floyd protests
• Death of Sandra Bland
• Death of Jeremy McDole
• Death of Tyrone West
• Transcript of Marilyn J. Mosby's statement on Freddie Gray
• Freddie Gray autopsy: excerpt from the report