911 call

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The last time anyone saw Logan Schiendelman (20) for certain was the morning of May 19, 2016, in the house he shared in Tumwater, Washington with his grandmother and sister. According to his grandmother, that morning he seemed nervous and told her he’d had an “epiphany” and he would be driving around.

The following day, his 1996 Chrysler Sebring, pictured above, was found abandoned on the Interstate between Tumwater and Maytown. And it wasn’t just on the side of the road: someone had left it in gear, so the car had drifted through lanes of traffic before hitting the barrier in the middle. It was a huge hazard, so several people called 911. When police arrived, they found Logan’s wallet, cellphone and ID inside. A witness said he’d seen a man jumping out of the car through the passenger side and running into the woods. He described him as a white male. However, there were some grocery bags in the center console of the vehicle that seemed undisturbed, so it didn’t seem likely that the person driving had crawled over to the passenger seat and got out of the car that way. Police theorized there might have been two people inside and the witness just saw one of them running away.

Strangely, a week later there was a check-in on Logan’s Facebook page saying he was at the Olympia regional airport, which is about 9 minutes from Tumwater. But that clue hasn’t led to anything and there’s no proof he took a flight or was even there. 

Logan was a popular athlete in high school. But according to his family, things changed once he started college. He drifted away from his former friends and had trouble making new ones. After his freshman year in Washington State University he went back to live with his grandmother in Tumwater. He seemed to be at a loss of what he wanted to do with his life. Everyone says he was a different person when he came back, quieter and nervous. His grandmother said he’d started smoking a lot of marijuana and police has wondered if he might have got in trouble over drugs, but so far they say they have no evidence a crime has been committed. Logan also didn’t get along with his sister’s boyfriend, who was living with them. The boyfriend was questioned and passed a polygraph.

If you have any information that might help find Logan, please contact the Thurston County Sheriff’s Department at (360) 704-2740.

anonymous asked:

hope its okay to share; my sophomore year of highschool, my great grandma had to pick me up early and run me to the doctor. in the doctor's office, my gran started havin a seizure--my head was in her lap when it started. i jerked up and started holding her upright, shouting "someone call the doctor in here, someone help, please", but the other people in the office just stared at me like i was bein absurd. the doctor and nurse ran in and called 911, but while i was standin against the wall while-

the doctor looked at her, the other people just kept staring at me like i had done somethin wrong. nobody moved an inch, they all just looked so hateful and agitated with me for having that outburst. and honestly? it’s been years, but im still bitter and horrified. what if i hadnt been there to shout for the doctor? would they have even ever noticed? like, fuck. your post just reminded me of that, sorry, hope it was alright to share.

i’m sorry that happened to you anon! i hope she turned out okay

Today in North Seattle, a pregnant*, Black mother of four* was murdered by police in her home after calling 911 for help for a burglary in progress. Her name was Charleena Lyles. There is a vigil going on right now (6:15 PM PST) at Magnuson Park near the soccer fields. Please attend if you are in the area and available. Let me know if this post needs more/different tags. 

*info has been updated as more news is coming out

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Charleena Lyles called 911 for help, police shot her dead

  • A black, pregnant mother of three in Seattle called police to report an attempted burglary at her apartment on Sunday. But when two white Seattle Police Department officers arrived, they reportedly shot and killed the knife-wielding woman in front of her children.
  • She has been identified by relatives as 30-year-old Charleena Lyles. Her family is distraught, the Seattle Times has reported.
  • Police confirmed the shooting happened Sunday morning, after officers responded to Lyles’ Seattle apartment. They’d had previous contact with Lyles, who was alerted to the responding two officers as a “hazard,” the Times reported.
  • The shooting is being reviewed by SPD’s Force Investigation Team and its Office of Professional Accountability, police chief Kathleen O’Toole said. The local prosecutor’s office will also review the incident, the Times reported. Read more (6/19/17)
Emergency

I was going to make this in story format but I liked the idea of a 911 call transcript more. And it’s a faster read so that’s a plus ;)

Btw I wrote “order class” when I meant order classification so don’t judge 

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Yuri on Ice “With a WISH” Tuxedo Collaboration ★ Yuri Plisetsky
↳ See also: I’m dying and have ascended to a new atmosphere

Wayne Harris 911 Call
Wayne Harris 911 Call

Wayne: My son is Eric Harris, and I’m afraid he might be involved in the Shooting at Columbine High School

Dispatcher: Involved how?

Wayne: Uh he’s a member of what they’re calling The Trench Coat Mafia 

Dispatcher: Have you spoken with your son today Mr Harris? 

Wayne: No I haven’t! Have they picked up anybody yet or..?

Dispatcher: Their still looking for suspects..Your son is with who, what gang?

Wayne: Well they’re calling them the Trench Coat Mafia.. I just heard that term on TV

JonBenet Ramsey - Patsy Ramsey's 911 call
  • From www.statementanalysis.com/jonbenet-ramsey-murder/
  • 911: 911 Emergency.
  • PR: (Inaudible) police.
  • 911: What's going on...
  • PR: 755 Fifteenth Street
  • 911: What is going on there ma'am?
  • PR: We have a kidnapping. Hurry, please.
  • 911: Explain to me what is going on, ok?
  • PR: We have a, there's a note left and our daughter is gone.
  • 911: A note was left and your daughter is gone?
  • PR: Yes.
  • 911: How old is your daughter?
  • PR: She is six years old, she is blond... six years old.
  • 911: How long ago was this?
  • PR: I don't know. I just found a note and my daughter's missing.
  • 911: Does it say who took her?
  • PR: What?
  • 911: Does it say who took her?
  • PR: No, I don't know it's there... there is a ransom note here.
  • 911: It's a ransom note?
  • PR: It says S.B.T.C. Victory... please.
  • 911: Ok, what's your name? Are you...
  • PR: Patsy Ramsey... I am the mother. Oh my God. Please.
  • 911: I'm... Ok, I'm sending an officer over, ok?
  • PR: Please.
  • 911: Do you know how long she's been gone?
  • PR: No, I don't, please, we just got up and she's not here. Oh my God Please.
  • 911: Ok.
  • PR: Please send somebody.
  • 911: I am, honey.
  • PR: Please.
  • 911: Take a deep breath for me okay?
  • PR: Hurry, hurry, hurry.
  • 911: Patsy? Patsy? Patsy? Patsy? Patsy?
  • After Patsy terminated the call the line apparently stayed open. She may not have placed the phone properly in the cradle. The 911 operator thought she heard three faint voices in the background. Audio experts enhanced the recording to see if they could make out what was being said. They thought they may have heard John Ramsey say, "We're not talking to you." Patsy Ramsey say, "What did you do" and Burke Ramsey say, "What did you find?"
  • 911: What is going on there ma'am?
  • PR: We have a kidnapping. Hurry, please.
  • When the 911 operator asked Patsy Ramsey what was going o n she replied, "We have a kidnapping. Hurry, please." Notice that Patsy's plea for help lacks specifics. She does not tell the 911 operator who was kidnapped. We would expect her to say, "My daughter" or "Our daughter has been kidnapped." Most people do not want to lie and will avoid telling a lie. When people do decide to lie they will often not tell a direct lie. They will soften the lie. Saying, "My daughter has been kidnapped" may be a direct lie. Saying, "We have a kidnapping" may be a lie that lacks specifics.
  • The word "please" appears to be too polite. She does use it eight times in the 911 call. There is a chance she is not being polite but is using this word to add emphasis to the fact she needs help.
  • 911: Explain to me what is going on, ok?
  • PR: We have a, there's a note left and our daughter is gone.
  • At this point the 911 operator only knows there has been a kidnapping. She does not know who has been kidnapped. Therefore, she asked Patsy, "Explain to me what is going on, ok?" Patsy responded, "We have a, there's a note left and our daughter is gone." Patsy has an unfinished sentence; "We have a." It appears she was going to repeat what she told the 911 operator in her previous statement; "We have a kidnapping." However, this time she could not make that statement. Perhaps she could not lie twice.
  • She then said, "There's a note left." She referred to the three-page handwritten letter as a "note." Her use of the unique word "left" indicates she may have withheld some information. She could have avoided using this word by saying, "I found a note."
  • She finished this sentence by saying, "Our daughter is gone." Order is important. This sentence appears to be out-of-order. She first told the 911 operator about the note. Then she told her that their daughter was gone. The most important thing is that JonBenet is missing. That should have been the first thing she told the 911 operator.
  • Patsy said that their daughter was "gone." We will see how her personal dictionary plays out in regards to the word "gone."
  • This may be a truthful statement. There was a ransom note in the house and JonBenet was gone (deceased).
  • 911: How long ago was this?
  • PR: I don't know. I just found a note and my daughter's missing.
  • Some transcripts show the pronoun "I" is missing before the word "just." The missing "I" indicates a lack of commitment to the statement.
  • There are several ways you can use the word "just." The word "just" is often used to minimize things. If you walk into a restaurant by yourself, chances are the hostess will say to you, "Just one?" She is minimizing how many are in your party. When people minimize their actions using the word "just" it is an indication they may have done more than what they are telling you; "I just went to McDonalds and came home." There is a chance Patsy may be minimizing her actions that morning. However, she may also be minimizing time. By using the word "just" she is telling the 911 operator that her action of finding the ransom note was immediate.
  • She is consistent in using the word "note." However, she does change her language when she used the word "missing." Earlier she said, "Our daughter is gone." Now her daughter is "missing." Truthful people will usually use the same language. Something caused her to change her language. That something might be she is being deceptive. Then again, there may be a justification for the change in language. When she used the word "gone" she used the plural pronoun "our." When she used the word "missing" she used the singular pronoun "my." We can't read people's minds but we can recognize a change in language.
  • 911: Does it say who took her?
  • PR: What?
  • Answering a question with a question indicates the person was asked a sensitive question. It is often used as a stall tactic to allow the person to think about how he or she should answer the question. We do have to take into consideration that it is possible Patsy did not hear what the operator said.
  • 911: Does it say who took her?
  • PR: No, I don't know it's there... there is a ransom note here.
  • When asked if the note said who took JonBenet, Patsy said, "No, I don't know." In reality, the note said that a "foreign faction" signed by SBTC was responsible for JonBenet's disappearance. In her answer to the next question she will mention the SBTC.
  • Patsy had another change in language. She now calls it a "ransom note" and not a "note." As I look at this 911 call, I do not see a justification for the change in language. Therefore, it is an indication of deception.
  • 911: It's a ransom note?
  • PR: It says S.B.T.C. Victory... please.
  • The ransom note was signed "Victory! S.B.T.C." Patsy reverses the order and says, "S.B.T.C. Victory." If she had the ransom note in her hand while talking to the 911 operator, we would expect her to look at the ransom note and mention the signature in sequential order. If she did not have the ransom note in her hand and was relying on her memory from what she had read, that would be a reason for her to unknowingly reverse the order. It is possible she looked at the very last line in the ransom note, S.B.T.C., mentioned it and then look at the word Victory above it.
  • 911: Ok, what's your name? Are you...
  • PR: Patsy Ramsey... I am the mother. Oh my God. Please.
  • Notice that Patsy used the article "the" and not the pronoun "her." Saying, "I am her mother" makes it more personal. It shows ownership. Saying, "I am the mother" shows distance. If she knew JonBenet was dead, she may not have wanted to take ownership of a dead body.
  • 911: Do you know how long she's been gone?
  • PR: No, I don't, please, we just got up and she's not here. Oh my God Please.
  • Again she used the word "just." Is she minimizing her actions or is she minimizing time?
  • 911: Ok.
  • PR: Please send somebody.
  • The reason people call 911 is because they are seeking help either for themselves or for someone else. Most 911 calls begin with a plea for help; "I need an ambulance" or "Someone is breaking into my neighbor's send the police?" Patsy's plea for help appears towards the end of her call, "Please send somebody." She only asked for help after the 911 operator said to her, "I'm sending an officer over."
  • Towards the beginning of her 911 call, Patsy told the 911 operator, "We have a kidnapping. Hurry, please." Saying, "Hurry, please" insinuates the 911 operator should send the police to her residence. However, she does not specifically ask for the police. At the very beginning of her call, she did an inaudible statement, "(Inaudible) police." It is possible she said, "Send the police" or "I need the police."
  • There is one other odd thing with this 911 call and that is Patsy hung up the phone. The 911 operator is your lifeline. This is the person who is going to help you. They are going to send you help. They may get the word out to be on the lookout for a certain person or vehicle. You will want to stay on the phone with the 911 operator until help arrives. Once she reports the kidnapping, Patsy hangs up the phone.