Metro useless for political and retaliation reasons

By Rolando Larraz
Las Vegas Tribune
The Las Vegas Tribune has been a political corruption fighter since day one, twenty-two years ago; in fact one of the reasons the Las Vegas Tribune exists today is because the founders of the publication were themselves victims of that same political corruption that exists in Clark County, including Las Vegas.
The corruption exists because there is no one that is brave enough to fight it or even support those who dare fight the corruption because they are afraid. Attorneys know that Steve Wolfson’s corrupt District Attorney’s Office did wrong by letting a murder charge against Victor Cruz be dismissed.
Cruz, perhaps a friend, an ally or a working tool for the investigating detective, Greg King, murdered Raul Moran back in 2019 while he was walking away unarmed; the case was dismissed because Detective King “believes” the shooting was “an accident.”
It is well known that the number of innocent people doing time in Nevada Prisons cannot be accurately known but we have reason to believe that the total nationwide is in the tens of thousands and that is because of the control the police have over the prosecutors, the prosecutors have over the judges, and how afraid defense attorneys are to speak up, giving their paying clients a fair defense for their money in order to really see justice done.
There is no attorney who has the courage to even write a letter on behalf of the Las Vegas Tribune advising the Sheriff that its discriminatory behavior against the newspaper is illegal.
The newspaper paid rent for an office; in fact the newspaper paid rent for two locations: one where the paid business license is hung and one where it operates to avoid the vandalism about which the police refuse to file any reports.
Another business owned by the owners of the Las Vegas Tribune, who are paying both business license fees and taxes to the State of Nevada, has been vandalized, burglarized and robbed and none of the perpetrators have ever been prosecuted or caught and the police refuse to act; but when they do get the District Attorney’s Office to work on it, they put the paperwork in a drawer and do not prosecute the culprits, even though they know who they are and where they are.
Coincidentally, two times those involved in the robbery turned out to be police snitches making some wonder if they knew where they were going and perhaps had the blessing of their police handlers.
The differences between theft, robbery and burglary are small and easy to confuse the average person, but to law enforcement, the differences could mean a big difference in penalties and consequences for the convicted person. It is crucial to fully understand the fundamentals of each crime and how they could affect a person in the justice process or in civil litigation.
It is crucial for both the accused and the plaintiff, and even the prosecution, to understand the true nature of the crime committed. If the person used a weapon and faced a victim, he or she may have committed robbery. However, if the person only stole property in some manner without anyone there, he or she may have only committed theft.
Theft is not necessarily the intention of the person. However, if he or she does intend to enter a property without permission and steal something, the accused commits burglary. The subtle and distinct definitions of each crime lead to either similar or vastly different consequences. Destroying the property of others or of businesses is called vandalism.
Just recently a homeless woman who has been reported trespassing by both the owners and the management of a business owned by the owners of the Las Vegas Tribune stole the security cameras that were installed in the front of the building, the parking lot, the back of the building, and the adjacent alley before she and others with her defecated on the side wall of the building, but the police dispatcher refused to dispatch a unit to the location stating that “the victim has to go to the nearest substation to file the police report because the police have no time to take reports on location” after learning the name of the business and the address, knowing who the registered owners are; that is not the first time it happened when they learned the location where the crime had taken place.
The woman, besides trespassing on the property, has a bench warrant out on her and when someone called it to the attention of police officers, they ignored it and sent her on her way, proving they are afraid to upset the homeless in downtown Las Vegas — perhaps being
sympathetic with the feelings of City Councilwoman Olivia Diaz.

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