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Westlake Legal Group > fox-news/us/crime (Page 145)

Man charged with cyber threats against Jews, Muslims, blacks

Westlake Legal Group man-charged-with-cyber-threats-against-jews-muslims-blacks Man charged with cyber threats against Jews, Muslims, blacks SCRANTON, Pa. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article a9a946b1-633e-5541-b2d5-63fa674ccb27
Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news Man charged with cyber threats against Jews, Muslims, blacks SCRANTON, Pa. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article a9a946b1-633e-5541-b2d5-63fa674ccb27

Federal prosecutors say a Pennsylvania man created a digital image of himself pointing an AR-15 rifle at a group of praying Jewish men and posted it online.

The image is one of several alleged threats against Jewish, Muslim and black people that authorities say were posted by 30-year-old Corbin Kauffman.

They say the Lehighton (lee-HY’-tun) man also sprayed anti-Semitic graffiti at a park; plastered an Ocean City, Maryland, Jewish center’s display case with white supremacist and anti-Semitic stickers; and posted photos of the vandalism.

Kauffman was charged last week with interstate transmission of threats. Federal prosecutors announced the charge Thursday.

Kauffman’s lawyer declined to comment.

Last fall, a gunman with an AR-15 rifle and other weapons opened fire at Pittsburgh’s Tree of Life Synagogue, killing 11. Authorities in that case say Robert Bowers expressed hatred of Jews.

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The Latest: Avenatti says he’ll plead not guilty to charges

Westlake Legal Group the-latest-avenatti-says-hell-plead-not-guilty-to-charges The Latest: Avenatti says he'll plead not guilty to charges los angeles fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 6b7b768d-f5fc-50dc-b6bb-5df5af3270ff
Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news The Latest: Avenatti says he'll plead not guilty to charges los angeles fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 6b7b768d-f5fc-50dc-b6bb-5df5af3270ff

The Latest on new federal charges against attorney Michael Avenatti (all times local):

7:30 a.m.

Attorney Michael Avenatti says he will plead not guilty to a 36-count federal indictment filed against him in Southern California.

Avenatti tweeted Thursday that he intends to fight all of the charges and says he looks forward to the truth being known, as opposed to what he characterizes as a “one-sided version.”

A statement from prosecutors to news outlets says details of the case will be released Thursday morning by U.S. Attorney Nick Hanna and the Internal Revenue Service in Los Angeles.

The new charges follow Avenatti’s arrest in New York last month for allegedly trying to shake down Nike for up to $25 million and on two counts of wire and bank fraud from Southern California, where his firm is based.

___

7:05 a.m.

Federal prosecutors say attorney Michael Avenatti has been charged in a 36-count federal indictment in Southern California.

A statement from prosecutors to news outlets says details of the case will be released Thursday morning by U.S. Attorney Nick Hanna and the Internal Revenue Service.

The new charges follow Avenatti’s arrest in New York last month for allegedly trying to shake down Nike for up to $25 million and on two counts of wire and bank fraud from Southern California, where his firm is based.

The attorney is best known for representing porn actress Stormy Daniels in lawsuits against President Donald Trump. Avenatti has said he expects to be cleared.

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Son of sheriff’s deputy arrested in connection with historically black church fires: report

Westlake Legal Group son-of-sheriffs-deputy-arrested-in-connection-with-historically-black-church-fires-report Son of sheriff’s deputy arrested in connection with historically black church fires: report fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc Bradford Betz article 7824e7bc-8091-5da6-a38c-34a89c7b1fe4

The son of a Louisiana sheriff’s deputy was arrested Wednesday in connection with fires that burned down three historically black churches in the past two weeks, police said.

Holden Matthews, 21, has been booked into the St. Landry Parish jail on suspicion of arson, KATC-TV reported, citing law enforcement sources. Matthews is the son of St. Landry Parish Deputy Roy Matthews. Authorities have not released a mug shot of the suspect.

The first fire took place last month at the St. Mary Baptist Church in Port Barre on March 26. The second happened April 2 at the Greater Union Baptist Church in Opelousas, while the latest came two days later at the Mount Pleasant Baptist Church, also in Opelousas.

After observing the crime scenes and speaking with investigators, Rep. Clay Higgins, R-La., told The New York Times that the “method of each burn is notably the same.”

CHINESE OFFICIALS BURN BIBLES CLOSE CHURCHES, FORCE CHRISTIANS TO DENOUNCE FAITH AMID ‘ESCALATING’ CRACKDOWN

The three churches of predominantly black congregations were empty at the time of the blazes, and no injuries were recorded. The NAACP has labeled the church burnings “domestic terrorism” and racially motivated.

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Authorities said they will “announce significant updates” in the investigation during an inter-agency press conference Thursday morning.

Fox News’ Lukas Mikelionis and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group 08b2ce41-1024-preview Son of sheriff’s deputy arrested in connection with historically black church fires: report fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc Bradford Betz article 7824e7bc-8091-5da6-a38c-34a89c7b1fe4   Westlake Legal Group 08b2ce41-1024-preview Son of sheriff’s deputy arrested in connection with historically black church fires: report fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc Bradford Betz article 7824e7bc-8091-5da6-a38c-34a89c7b1fe4

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Fired Florida man accused of threatening ‘slaughter’ at work

Westlake Legal Group fired-florida-man-accused-of-threatening-slaughter-at-work Fired Florida man accused of threatening 'slaughter' at work St Petersburg (Fla) fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 49c07749-9f30-50b7-954e-754376ddc61d
Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news Fired Florida man accused of threatening 'slaughter' at work St Petersburg (Fla) fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 49c07749-9f30-50b7-954e-754376ddc61d

Authorities say they’ve arrested a Florida man who threatened in an email to “slaughter” his former co-workers.

A Pinellas County Sheriff’s Office news release says 31-year-old Dorian Golej was fired by Raytheon Corp. on March 21 after a company investigation determined he had created a hostile work environment.

Investigators say Golej sent several emails to his own attorney early Monday morning expressing a desire to kill his former co-workers. The attorney contacted security at the company’s Seminole office, which placed the building on lockdown and called the sheriff’s office.

Golej was arrested Monday and charged with making threatening communications or threats of mass shooting. Golej was being held on $500,000 bond. Reports didn’t include comment from Golej or a representative.

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Officer fired for seeking sex in Arkansas now in Mississippi

Westlake Legal Group officer-fired-for-seeking-sex-in-arkansas-now-in-mississippi Officer fired for seeking sex in Arkansas now in Mississippi HOLLY SPRINGS, Miss. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 8c873205-55be-55c4-a115-1855cf8dbe51
Westlake Legal Group og-fox-news Officer fired for seeking sex in Arkansas now in Mississippi HOLLY SPRINGS, Miss. fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc Associated Press article 8c873205-55be-55c4-a115-1855cf8dbe51

A Mississippi state board is reviewing a police officer’s professional certification after WMC-TV raised questions about his firing in Arkansas for behavior described as “grossly unprofessional.”

Roderick Brown Jr. was fired in 2017 in Forrest City, Arkansas, because an investigation showed he tried to extort sex from women while on duty, the television station reported. He’s now a police sergeant in the north Mississippi town of Holly Springs.

A May 2017 termination letter from Forrest City says body camera recordings supported a woman’s claim that Brown sought sex in exchange for leniency when he arrested her. The letter says two other women earlier accused Brown of inappropriate comments and sexual advances while on duty in exchange for help.

Brown was found to have violated department policies including intimidation, harassment and compromising criminal cases.

He surrendered his law enforcement certification in Arkansas in October after Forrest City asked for a decertification hearing.

Holly Springs officials and Brown referred requests for comment to the city’s attorney, who hasn’t responded.

Mississippi’s Board on Law Enforcement Officer Standards and Training says it’s reviewing Brown’s certification.

Brown previously worked as a police officer in the Arkansas towns of Marianna and Gallaway. He resigned as interim chief in Gallaway after an “employee warning” about overtime management.

It’s unclear when Brown went to work in Holly Springs, but a Facebook post shows he was promoted to sergeant in April 2018.

Forrest City’s police chief said Holly Springs never called to check Brown’s background.

___

Information from: WMC-TV, http://www.wmcactionnews5.com/

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Man facing execution for pastor’s sword-and-dagger slaying

Westlake Legal Group man-facing-execution-for-pastors-sword-and-dagger-slaying Man facing execution for pastor's sword-and-dagger slaying KIM CHANDLER fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc edb66c3b-a4bc-541f-b7d6-9ad0a83d7a65 Associated Press article

A man convicted of the sword-and-dagger stabbing death of a pastor is set to become the second person executed in Alabama this year, barring a last-minute stay.

Forty-six-year-old Christopher Lee Price is scheduled to receive a chemical injection Thursday evening, sentenced to death for the killing of pastor Bill Lynn. The 57-year-old victim was slain during a Dec. 22, 1991, robbery while preparing Christmas gifts at his home.

Prosecutors said Lynn was at his Fayette County home, getting toys ready for his grandchildren, when the power was cut. Lynn went outside to check the fuse box when he was killed, according to court filings.

Lynn’s wife, Bessie Lynn, testified she was in an upstairs bedroom watching television when she heard a noise. She said she looked out a window and saw a person dressed in black in a karate stance, holding a sword above her husband’s head. Lynn, a minister at Natural Springs Church of Christ, had returned home with his wife from a church service before the slaying.

Bessie Lynn said she went outside to help her husband, but two men ordered her back in the house and demanded money and any jewelry and weapons they had. After being arrested, Price initially told police it was an accomplice that killed Bill Lynn. An autopsy showed that Lynn had been cut or stabbed more than 30 times.

After Lynn’s conviction in the killing, a jury recommended a death sentence by a vote of 10-2.

A second man, Kevin Coleman, pleaded guilty to murder and was sentenced to life in prison.

In last-minute legal filings, attorneys for Price have sought to stay execution plans over Price’s request to be put to death by nitrogen hypoxia. His attorneys argued that the state was planning to execute Price with a drug combination that has been linked to problematic executions while agreeing to execute other inmates by use of nitrogen hypoxia.

Although Alabama last year authorized nitrogen as an execution method, it has not developed a procedure for using it or carried out any death penalty using the gas.

The 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Wednesday declined to halt Thursday’s execution plan. The appellate judges said Price did not have an equal protection claim because all death row inmates had an opportunity to select nitrogen as their preferred execution method after the law was approved, but that Price missed the deadline for making a selection.

According to the state, some 48 of the more than 170 inmates on death row have elected to be put to death by nitrogen hypoxia. As states have had trouble obtaining lethal injection drugs, Alabama in 2018 authorized nitrogen hypoxia as an alternative for carry out death sentences. Proponents of the change argued nitrogen would be readily available and hypoxia would be a painless way to die.

If carried out, the execution would be Alabama’s second this year.

In February, Alabama executed inmate Dominique Ray for the 1995 murder of a 15-year-old girl.

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-10071b2ae1a9445f9b1557d07b57d63c Man facing execution for pastor's sword-and-dagger slaying KIM CHANDLER fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc edb66c3b-a4bc-541f-b7d6-9ad0a83d7a65 Associated Press article   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-10071b2ae1a9445f9b1557d07b57d63c Man facing execution for pastor's sword-and-dagger slaying KIM CHANDLER fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc edb66c3b-a4bc-541f-b7d6-9ad0a83d7a65 Associated Press article

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Dallas mom tells 5 kids ‘I can’t take care of y’all no more,’ before alleged DWI crash, report says

Westlake Legal Group dallas-mom-tells-5-kids-i-cant-take-care-of-yall-no-more-before-alleged-dwi-crash-report-says Dallas mom tells 5 kids ‘I can’t take care of y’all no more,’ before alleged DWI crash, report says fox-news/us/us-regions/southwest/texas fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 3c3a8c3c-8ced-50b9-8fdf-693b1659b4f5

A Dallas mother who was arrested last week was reportedly seen telling her five children who emerged from a crash that she can’t take care of them anymore and they should “keep walking.”

Shunicca Bell, 35, was charged last Thursday with driving while intoxicated and with abandoning or endangering a child, The Dallas Morning News reported. The children reportedly ranged in age from 5 to 10. None of the children appeared hurt, and it is unclear who took them in.

Authorities were alerted to the crash after a witness called dispatchers and reported seeing the children running to keep up with their mom, the report said. One of her children told police that they were returning home from a party.

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The report said she failed a Breathalyzer with a blood-alcohol level of 0.144. She allegedly told police she had about three Bud Ice tall boys before the crash.

Westlake Legal Group Proyer Dallas mom tells 5 kids ‘I can’t take care of y’all no more,’ before alleged DWI crash, report says fox-news/us/us-regions/southwest/texas fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 3c3a8c3c-8ced-50b9-8fdf-693b1659b4f5   Westlake Legal Group Proyer Dallas mom tells 5 kids ‘I can’t take care of y’all no more,’ before alleged DWI crash, report says fox-news/us/us-regions/southwest/texas fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 3c3a8c3c-8ced-50b9-8fdf-693b1659b4f5

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Suspicious fires at historically black Louisiana churches ‘notably the same’: lawmaker

Westlake Legal Group suspicious-fires-at-historically-black-louisiana-churches-notably-the-same-lawmaker Suspicious fires at historically black Louisiana churches 'notably the same': lawmaker Paulina Dedaj fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/louisiana fox-news/us/religion fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 18e9c04f-1ff1-5420-adcd-4d28c5428aa4

Several days have passed since federal investigators first began looking into “suspicious” fires that destroyed three historically African-American churches in Louisiana, and while many questions remain, one lawmaker says the method behind the blazes is “notably the same.”

Rep. Clay Higgins, R-La., said in an interview this week that his observations of the crime scenes and information from investigators suggested that the fires were somehow connected, The New York Times reported.

“The method of each burn is notably the same,” he said, according to The Times.

FBI, STATE AUTHORITIES PROBE 3 ‘SUSPICIOUS’ BLAZES AT AFRICAN-AMERICAN CHURCHES IN LOUISIANA

This first blaze took place last month at the St. Mary Baptist Church in Port Barre. The second happened April 2 at the Greater Union Baptist Church in Opelousas, while the latest came two days later at the Mount Pleasant Baptist Church, also in Opelousas.

Westlake Legal Group 2000-3 Suspicious fires at historically black Louisiana churches 'notably the same': lawmaker Paulina Dedaj fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/louisiana fox-news/us/religion fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 18e9c04f-1ff1-5420-adcd-4d28c5428aa4

Firefighters and fire investigators respond to a fire at the Mount Pleasant Baptist Church last Thursday in Opelousas, La.  (Leslie Westbrook/The Advocate via AP)

The churches, which boast mostly black congregations, were empty at the time of the fires, and no injuries were recorded.

Local media reported Wednesday evening, citing “multiple law enforcement sources,” that a person was in custody in relation to the fires but Investigators from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives and the Louisiana Fire Marshal did not offer any information to Fox News earlier in the day to support that.

150-YEAR-OLD ‘MIRACLE’ BIBLE SURVIVES 2 WISCONSIN CHURCH FIRES; ‘[IT] HAS BEEN SAVED TWICE’

The fire marshal is expected to hold a press conference Thursday morning.

Fire Marshal H. Browning was cautious in describing the blazes, but did term them “suspicious.”

“There certainly is a commonality,” he said of the possible connection. “Whether that leads to a person or persons or groups, we just don’t know. And that’s not unusual for us not to know at this point.”

On Sunday, Higgins visited St. Mary and called on whoever was responsible to surrender.

“There could be many reason reasons why this happened — none of them are righteous,” he said in a video posted to Facebook. “If you participated in this, you have succumbed to evil.”

“I encourage you to look deep into your heart and step away from the darkness that has enveloped you and turn yourself in, because you will be caught.”

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The fires have left many in the community asking who would target such religious institutions.

Whitney Tyler drove an hour from Baton Rouge to visit his sister’s burial plot at Greater Union Baptist Church. He told Fox News he couldn’t understand who would set fire to “God’s house.”

The Rev. Harry J. Richard of Greater Union preached at a makeshift gathering Sunday in Opelousas, according to The Times, and said that while the perpetrators may have burned the churches, “they didn’t burn down our spirit.”

Fox News Charles Watson, Lukas Mikelionis and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group 2000-2 Suspicious fires at historically black Louisiana churches 'notably the same': lawmaker Paulina Dedaj fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/louisiana fox-news/us/religion fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 18e9c04f-1ff1-5420-adcd-4d28c5428aa4   Westlake Legal Group 2000-2 Suspicious fires at historically black Louisiana churches 'notably the same': lawmaker Paulina Dedaj fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/louisiana fox-news/us/religion fox-news/us/crime fox news fnc/us fnc article 18e9c04f-1ff1-5420-adcd-4d28c5428aa4

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Florida driver accused of stopping for man to cross, then hitting him with SUV, arrested

Westlake Legal Group florida-driver-accused-of-stopping-for-man-to-cross-then-hitting-him-with-suv-arrested Florida driver accused of stopping for man to cross, then hitting him with SUV, arrested Nicole Darrah fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/florida fox-news/us/crime fox-news/odd-news fox news fnc/us fnc article 362e3962-daf9-5cd8-9d8a-16f0c2f19543

A Florida driver who allegedly stopped to let a pedestrian walk ahead — only to later hit him with his car while crossing — was arrested on Tuesday, according to officials.

Luis Alberto Ferri, 36, surrendered to authorities after the incident was caught on camera last month, the Broward County Sheriff’s Office said in a news release.

Westlake Legal Group Luis-Alberto-Ferri Florida driver accused of stopping for man to cross, then hitting him with SUV, arrested Nicole Darrah fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/florida fox-news/us/crime fox-news/odd-news fox news fnc/us fnc article 362e3962-daf9-5cd8-9d8a-16f0c2f19543

Luis Alberto Ferri, 36, was charged after he allegedly hit a pedestrian with his vehicle. (Broward County Sheriff’s Office)

Surveillance footage of the Feb. 23 incident released last week showed Ferri’s alleged actions, which investigators described as “bizarre, cruel and reckless behavior.”

FLASHBACK: AUTHORITIES SEEKING DRIVER WHO ALLEGEDLY STOPPED FOR PERSON CROSSING, THEN HIT THEM WITH CAR

The video shows Ferri allegedly stopped at a crosswalk in Oakland Park to allow a pedestrian to pass.

But, as the person crossed in front of Ferri, he allegedly “accelerated and turned in the direction of the victim.”

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The incident left the pedestrian with a broken leg, according to the sheriff’s office.

Ferri, who “has a history of arrests in Broward County,” was hit with a slew of charges, including battery, violation of probation, and drug-related offenses.

Westlake Legal Group Luis-Alberto-Ferri Florida driver accused of stopping for man to cross, then hitting him with SUV, arrested Nicole Darrah fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/florida fox-news/us/crime fox-news/odd-news fox news fnc/us fnc article 362e3962-daf9-5cd8-9d8a-16f0c2f19543   Westlake Legal Group Luis-Alberto-Ferri Florida driver accused of stopping for man to cross, then hitting him with SUV, arrested Nicole Darrah fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/florida fox-news/us/crime fox-news/odd-news fox news fnc/us fnc article 362e3962-daf9-5cd8-9d8a-16f0c2f19543

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California seeks death penalty in ‘Golden State Killer’ case

California prosecutors announced Wednesday they will seek the death penalty if they convict the man suspected of being the notorious “Golden State Killer” who eluded capture for decades.

The move comes less than a month after Gov. Gavin Newsom announced a moratorium on executing any of the 737 inmates on the nation’s largest death row. Newsom’s reprieve lasts only so long as he is governor and does not prevent prosecutors from seeking nor judges and juries from imposing death sentences.

Prosecutors from four counties briefly announced their decision one after another during a short court hearing for Joseph DeAngelo, jailed as the suspected “Golden State Killer.” He was arrested a year ago based on DNA evidence linking him to at least 13 murders and more than 50 rapes across California in the 1970s and ’80s.

He stood expressionless in an orange jail uniform, staring forward from a courtroom cage, as prosecutors from Sacramento, Santa Barbara, Orange and Ventura spoke. Although prosecutors from six counties were in court for the four-minute hearing, charges in those four counties include the special circumstances that could merit execution under California law.

His attorney, public defender Diane Howard, did not comment. DeAngelo, 73, has yet to enter a plea and his trial is likely years away.

Prosecutors wouldn’t comment after the hearing, but Orange County District Attorney Todd Spitzer said several prosecutors and family members of murder victims planned a Thursday news conference to denounce Newsom’s moratorium. An announcement from Spitzer’s office said victims’ families “will share their stories of losing their loved ones and how the governor’s moratorium has devastated their pursuit of justice.”

“These are horrific crimes,” Newsom said in a statement. “Our sympathies are with the victims and families who have suffered at the hands of the Golden State Killer. The district attorneys can pursue this action as is their right under the law.”

California has not executed anyone since 2006, but Newsom said he acted last month because 25 inmates have exhausted their appeals and court challenges to the state’s new lethal injection process are potentially nearing their end. He endorsed a repeal of capital punishment but said he could not in good conscious allow executions to resume in the meantime knowing that some innocent inmates could die.

He also said he is exploring ways to commute death sentences, which would permanently end the chance of executions, though he cannot act without permission from the state Supreme Court in many cases.

Voters narrowly supported capital punishment in 2012 and 2016, when they voted to speed up executions by shortening appeals.

Criminal Justice Legal Foundation legal director Kent Scheidegger said prosecutors’ decision made sense despite Newsom’s moratorium.

“It’s a perfect example of a killer for whom anything less would not be justice,” said Scheidegger, who is fighting in court to resume executions. “I think it’s entirely appropriate for DAs to continue seeking the death penalty in appropriate cases, because the actual execution will be well down the road and the governor’s reprieve won’t be in effect by then. Something else will have happened.”

Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-818c2883047c4442b10bb9355bd4393d California seeks death penalty in 'Golden State Killer' case fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc DON THOMPSON Associated Press article 6af054d1-593b-5d76-8d15-16bf05125f56   Westlake Legal Group ContentBroker_contentid-818c2883047c4442b10bb9355bd4393d California seeks death penalty in 'Golden State Killer' case fox-news/us/crime fnc/us fnc DON THOMPSON Associated Press article 6af054d1-593b-5d76-8d15-16bf05125f56

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