In connection with a burglary at a machine hall in Vinderup on the night of May 17, a summoned patrol car was alerted to a passenger car with Lithuanian registration number, which the officers chose to retrospect.
However, the driver of the passenger car had no intention of stopping for the patrol car despite a lit emergency signal, but instead chose to try to wrest off the officers before later being arrested.
During the escape attempt, the occupants of the car chose to throw GPS equipment and other items from the car, exposing the lives and safety of police officers to nearby danger when, among other things, a four-kilogram GPS system hit the front of the patrol car.
However, the officers subsequently managed to bring the vehicle in front to a halt, and today the two men were then found guilty of violating sections 119 and 252 of the Penal Code, as well as four different counts of burglary.
In the truck’s refrigerator, officers found a cardholder with two additional driver cards. The driver acknowledged that he knew about the two additional cards.
Upon the subsequent examination of all the data on the cards, the officers were able to document that one and the same driver was behind the driving on all the driver cards found. This means that major violations of driving/rest periods have been committed.
“Data on the different driver cards shows that over a few days the driver had driven for over 35 hours without resting sufficiently. Another period showed that there was a maximum daily rest of 59 minutes. It is deeply irresponsible to drive in the way that you put the lives of both one and others at risk. When you are not rested, you have a slower reaction time, and then when you add a ton-heavy truck and high speed, you have a really bad combination. It doesn’t take many seconds of inattention for things to end badly,” says Police Commissioner Henrik Fobian, Head of Heavy Car Centre East with Central and West Zealand Police.
It is not allowed to drive for a maximum of 10 hours before taking a rest of at least 9 hours.
Copenhagen City Court has sentenced a 26-year-old man to 10 years in prison for buying firearms and ammunition to commit an act of terrorism. A 27-year-old man has been sentenced to two years and nine months in prison for buying the weapons with the 26-year-old. The purchase of weapons took place on 11 December 2019 at the Fields shopping centre on Amager. Here, the now 26-year-old man bought two pistols, two silencers and 750 rounds from a secret police agent.
Shortly afterwards, police struck in a coordinated operation in which both men were arrested.
On 4 November 2021, the 26-year-old was found guilty in copenhagen city court of attempted terrorism by planning to commit one or more terrorist acts in Denmark or abroad. Today, a jury ruled that he should be punished with 10 years in prison.
The prosecution had also charged the 27-year-old with attempted terrorism, but on November 4 he was acquitted and instead found guilty of jointly buying the two guns with the 26-year-old. He was today sentenced to two years and nine months in prison and a deportation warning.
In addition to the case that has been ruled today, a case of attempts to obtain explosives for an act of terrorism has just started in Copenhagen City Court. In addition, on 18 March, a 31-year-old man with a Gambian background was sentenced at the Court of Odense to two years in prison and deported for inciting terror and attempted terrorist financing.
For the past decade, New York billionaire George Soros funded campaigns of leftist District Attorney challengers across the United States. Many were elected. Now Americans are paying dearly–many with their lives.
Protests erupted in the capital of the Solomon Islands last week and things got kind of ugly. That’s what most of the media focused on in this story, but here we look at the reason protesters are so angry. The country has moved closer to China as it’s distanced itself from Taiwan, which many people are unhappy about. Watch this episode of China Uncensored for more on what led up to the protests, the peacekeeping troops that were sent in to restore order, and how this all could have been resolved peacefully.