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 Posting a reply to post #254730

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254730 No.254730
Windsor police handed out 161 tickets during a 12-hour blitz Tuesday to drivers including a man who was doing 54 km/h over the speed limit and another who spun out his car in front of officers.

Two teams of traffic officers spread out to the east and west sides of the city with the aim of putting the brakes on aggressive driving and high speeds. Police said speed violations ranged from 20 km/h to 54km/h over the posted limits.

The highest speed they clocked was 154 km/h on EC Row. That driver, a 40-year-old Belle River man, was charged with stunt driving. Police also impounded his 2009 Ford F150 for seven days.

Other charges police laid on EC Row included misuse of plates, failure to have documents such as insurance, registration or licence and cell phone use while driving. The cell phone charge was one of 446 distracted driving charges Windsor police laid since Feb. 1.

Along McHugh Street just east of the Little River Bridge, police handed out 27 speeding tickets in one and a half hours. Since the bridge opened on McHugh near the WFCU arena in the fall of 2009, officers have written 450 speeding tickets in the area.

This is an issue of particular concern, according to police, because the area is rapidly developing with homes.

Police said many drivers use McHugh as an alternative route to travel east and west from Lauzon Road to Lesperance Road in Tecumseh, as a way of avoiding Tecumseh Road during rush hour.

Officers also impounded another Belle River man’s car after watching him spin his car around into oncoming cars.

Police said the 28-year-old man was headed down Wyandotte Street near McDougall Avenue around 5 p.m. at “a high rate of speed” when he suddenly slammed on his brakes.

His car then spun around 180 degrees in front of oncoming traffic.

Two officers who had just started their shift happened to be there to see the whole thing.

They impounded his 2004 Infinity for seven days and charged him with stunt driving and careless driving.

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100 dollars say it's non-whites or italians doing this.

Just another one of these magical benefits of diversity.


We should never have let those fucking guidos in here in the first place.


how do you reckon it's the guidos?

Because they are the vermin who drive these ricer cars.


Azns drive them too, so it could be either group.

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WINDSOR, Ont. “You poked him. I can’t believe you poked him.”

Danielle Wigle testified she heard her friend’s boyfriend utter those words to another man after an altercation at a west-end bar on Feb, 24, 2009. That other man had been introduced to her that night as Chris. His real name, a jury heard this week, is Abdulkadir Mohamud.

Mohamud, 22, is on trial, charged with second-degree murder in the stabbing death of Derek Osborne. The prosecution contends Mohamud was carrying a kitchen knife that night and stabbed Osborne in the heart in what was otherwise an unexpected altercation.

Wigle was with friends inside Spicoli’s bar on Sandwich Street when her friend, Natalie, arrived just before last call. Natalie’s boyfriend, Jamie Loiselle, and a man using a crutch to walk — a man introduced to her as Chris — arrived moments later.

A member of the bar’s staff approached Loiselle and his friend and asked them to leave because it was closing time, witnesses including Wigle testified.

Wigle said she followed the men outside, leaving Natalie inside to finish her beer. Natalie was exchanging words with a trio of belligerent men inside the bar.

“Anything degrading you can think of to say to a woman, they were saying it,” Wigle’s boyfriend, Joel Johnston, testified earlier in the day. Both Johnston and Wigle recall Natalie’s boyfriend, Jamie Loiselle, sticking his head through the door and telling the men to stop.

“All hell broke loose,” Johnston testified. The trio of men “ripped off” their jackets as if preparing to fight and headed for the door where Loiselle and his friends were standing outside.

“I ran across the street like a little schoolgirl,” said Johnston, explaining he didn’t want to get into a physical confrontation with any of the larger, muscular men. “I told (Wigle) to run. I ran.”

Wigle testified she made it to her friend’s car in a parking lot across the street without ever witnessing any physical confrontation.

Back at the Felix Avenue home she shared with Johnston, Loiselle and Mohamud arrived. While Loiselle testified he can’t recall any conversation he had with Mohamud at the home, Wigle testified Loiselle referred to how Mohamud had “poked” one of the men.

“I didn’t know what he meant,” Wigle testified. “I do now.”

Mohamud’s trial in Superior Court, is expected to last three weeks.

benefits of diversity

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