Police Officer On Buggery Charges Of A Minor Tried To Flee Custody

Innocent until proven guilty is the law correct?   If one is innocent why go through all the theatrics especially when one is from law enforcement? Is it a situation where one has formed their own position on their own case and decided on a judgement against them self that appears to warrant death? Why attempt to jump into the Rio Minho? Was it to swim or to drown?

On both sides of the coin, this case is indeed a tragic one. More so for the minor I would say as scars such as those inflicted will  undoubtedly be lasting.


Clarendon cop on buggery charge chased, recaptured after fleeing custody

(Jamaica Gleaner) Friday | February 5, 2016 | 6:00 PM

Police personnel in May Pen, Clarendon, had to chase and apprehend one of their colleagues after he attempted to fled their custody today.

The incident involving 45-year-old corporal Clevan Dixon took place around 12:30 p.m.

Police personnel were preparing to take Dixon to court on buggery charges when he attempted to stab one of them before dashing outside the station. 

He was chased and was eventually held on the May Pen bridge where he reportedly attempted to jump into the Rio Minho below. 

The accused cop received several minor injuries and was taken to the May Pen Hospital for treatment.

It’s expected that the police will lay further charges on Dixon when he is released from hospital.

Dixon who was recently transferred to the May Pen division is alleged to have buggered a 17-year-old boy from the parish in January.



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Election Day – Thursday, 25 February 2016 – Jamaica!!!

The date has been announced and Jamaicans who anticipated an Election in 2015 will have their day in just a couple of week’s time.  As is expected, campaigning will be heightened and as the PM stressed, this must be a peaceful exercise with respect for all mankind. 

The media will be covering all political meetings leading up to Election Day and so we can expect less reporting on other issues.  The big day is where it is at and who will be victorious at the polls will be up to Jamaicans who have a vote to decide.   While as a country we like to compare ourselves to the United States of America, the incestuous relationship ends at engagement in politics and exercising the right to vote.  The majority of our educated considering themselves to be ‘bright’ not ‘smart’ I would say, choose like a broken record to utter that there is no difference between the two political parties.  What utter nonsense I say.  They also represent the complainers, but choose to hide behind themselves thinking they are doing more for the country by refraining to vote.  They have their offspring’s and also lament on the prospects of a better future for them.  ‘Choose’ is a verb, it calls for action.  Failure to act on a ‘right’ many of our ancestors died for is sheer idiocy.


VIDEO: Election Day is February 25

(Jamaica Gleaner)  January 31, 2016 | 10:23 PM
Simpson Miller: One good term deserves another 

Daraine Luton, Senior Staff Reporter

Jamaicans will go to the polls on February 25 to vote in the country’s 17th general election. Nomination Day will be Tuesday February 9.

Parliament is to be dissolved on Friday, February 5.

Prime Minister Portia Simpson Miller announced the dates at a mass meeting in Half-Way Tree, St Andrew, Sunday evening, bringing to an end months of speculation about the date for the election.

“If you want keep Jamaica moving up, stay with the Peoples National Party,” Simpson Miller said. “One good term deserves another.”

Unlike Jamaica Labour Party Leader Andrew Holness who used the prelude to the big moment in Mandeville four years ago to talk about bitter medicine, Simpson Miller painted a picture of the People’s National Party (PNP) being on a mission to increase jobs, create economic growth and reduce poverty.

“Our country was in a bad place. There was confusion and despair …. We took over a country in deep deep trouble,” she said before declaring the election date.

The PNP won 42 of the 63 seats in the House of Representatives in the December 2011 election.

Of the seats won by the PNP, 15 were won with a margin of 1,000 votes or fewer, seven of which scraped home with under 300 votes.

Three of the JLP’s 21 seats were won with fewer than 300 votes.

The PNP’s slate of candidates, which was presented this evening, includes 21 first-timers, 13 women and six persons who have run unsuccessfully in previous general elections.

Simpson Miller had put the country on election watch last year, but at a meeting in Black River, St Elizabeth, in late November, said Jamaica would not go to the polls before the publication of the latest voters’ list.

November 30, 2015, some 34,907 names were added to Voters’ List published on November 30.



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