Man charged with assaulting 20-year-old girlfriend

first_imgLocal News Facebook Twitter WhatsApp WhatsApp Pinterest Pinterest Previous articleWarriors use late run to pull away from Pacers, 111-107Next articleDAILY OIL PRICE: June 21 Digital AIM Web Supportcenter_img TAGS  By Digital AIM Web Support – February 24, 2021 Facebook Twitter Mykal Robert Gutierrez A 22-year-old man was arrested after he reportedly body slammed his girlfriend on a coffee table, choked her and stabbed an air mattress she was laying on with a kitchen knife.Mykal Robert Thomas Gutierrez was charged Wednesday morning with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon (family violence), a second-degree felony.The assault happened at 2:48 a.m. at the Fairgreen Apartment Homes, an Odessa Police Department affidavit stated.Officers made contact with a woman, identified as Gutierrez’s 20-year-old girlfriend, who was crying in the parking lot, the affidavit detailed. Officers reportedly saw multiple, large, red scratches on both of her arms. Gutierrez’s girlfriend stated the scratches were from her boyfriend assaulting her.Gutierrez’s girlfriend stated she and Gutierrez were in a verbal argument in the apartment and her boyfriend had taken her phone away from her, the affidavit stated. She stated Gutierrez became physical with her in the living room and picked her up and body slammed her onto the coffee table, which caused large dark bruising on her arms.The woman also stated Gutierrez continued the assault by getting on top of her, holding her down, placing one hand over her mouth and another hand on her throat, the affidavit stated. Gutierrez also reportedly impeded her breathing for a short time.Gutierrez’s girlfriend stated she was lying on an air mattress next to the coffee table and reportedly told Gutierrez that she “felt uncomfortable.” Gutierrez reportedly told his girlfriend “you want to feel uncomfortable?” Gutierrez grabbed a knife with a black handle and a silver blade and stabbed the air mattress his girlfriend was lying on.Gutierrez’s girlfriend stated she felt in immediate danger of being seriously hurt, the affidavit stated. Officers saw a slash mark in the air mattress where Gutierrez’s girlfriend stated she was lying.Gutierrez was arrested, charged and transported to the Ector County Law Enforcement Center. He has one bond totaling $50,000 and was still in custody as of Wednesday afternoon, jail records show. Man charged with assaulting 20-year-old girlfriendlast_img read more

FF seek establishment of cross border agency to tackle fuel smuggling

first_imgHomepage BannerNews WhatsApp LUH system challenged by however, work to reduce risk to patients ongoing – Dr Hamilton GAA decision not sitting well with Donegal – Mick McGrath FF seek establishment of cross border agency to tackle fuel smuggling Google+ Twitter Facebook Nine Til Noon Show – Listen back to Wednesday’s Programme RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published Facebookcenter_img Pinterest WhatsApp Google+ By News Highland – March 12, 2015 Fianna Fail is proposing the establishment of a cross border, multi-agency taskforce to tackle fuel smuggling.It would involve all statutory organisations responsible for detecting and policing the illicit fuel trade north and south of the border.The environmental consequences of fuel laundering have been widely reported in areas along the border.Former Minister Brendan Smith moved the bill earlier today, saying that the material produced as a consequence of removing green dye from diesel is highly toxic – and has the potential to damage drinking supplies and cause other environmental problems.He says a joint approach is needed…………Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/03/bsmithfuel.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Twitter Previous articleGiven named among Ireland squad ahead of Poland qualifierNext articleDonegal County Council launch new tourism brochure and app News Highland Pinterest Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH Almost 10,000 appointments cancelled in Saolta Hospital Group this weeklast_img read more

President Bacow goes to Washington

first_img The Daily Gazette Sign up for daily emails to get the latest Harvard news. WASHINGTON, D.C. — During one of his first public events as the University’s 29th leader, Harvard President Larry Bacow signaled Thursday evening that he will be a steadfast advocate for public service and higher education.As president, Bacow said he plans to advocate not just for Harvard but “for all of higher education, for the enduring values of colleges and universities which have enabled the American dream for so many of us, because it’s important that we not let that dream die. It’s important that each of us commit ourselves to work to ensure that the next generation has opportunity just as we have enjoyed.”His remarks came during a reception at the National Portrait Gallery and the Smithsonian American Art Museum in Washington. The event was the latest annual summer gathering organized by the Harvard Kennedy School (HKS) Institute of Politics’ (IOP) Summer in Washington Program, which helps introduce Harvard undergraduates working as interns or research assistants to the range of careers and experiences available in politics and public service.The capital event held special resonance for Bacow. More than 40 years ago, he and his wife, Adele, spent their first summer as a married couple working in the city. The experience inspired them to consider working in the government after they finished graduate school, he told the crowd in his brief remarks. “But life intervened, as it sometimes does,” said Bacow, who instead headed to Cambridge as a two-year, adjunct faculty member at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. “And two years turned into 24 years.”The son of Holocaust-era refugees who arrived in the U.S. after World War II, Bacow said he is one of the countless college graduates whose life was “transformed by the opportunity to get an education” and by the doors that opened for him because of that.,The president’s predecessor, Drew Faust, often promoted public service and was a leading supporter of higher education. With his remarks, Bacow signaled he would continue that unwavering commitment.Bacow, M.P.P. ’76, J.D. ’76, Ph.D. ’78, said he was blessed to have studied at Harvard and acknowledged that a Harvard education carries great responsibility.“It is our responsibility to engage. It’s our responsibility to work on behalf of others less fortunate. It’s our responsibility to carry a mantle of public service which was so eloquently stated by the president for whom [the Harvard Kennedy School] is named,” said Bacow.Such work, he said, isn’t divided along party lines or by political ideologies.“We all have to work together: liberals, conservatives, Democrats, Republicans. It is our responsibility to make sure that we leave this country and this world a better place than we found it. It is an honor beyond words to be part of this journey together with each and every one of you. Thank you for what all of you do for Harvard, for what each of you do for the country. I look forward to working with you in the years to come.”,Art and hors d’oeuvresThe nearly 500 guests at the two-hour event had access to the galleries as well as the remarks by Bacow in the museum’s Luce Foundation Center. The space there is covered by block-long skylights and showcases more than 3,300 works of art on two levels, including sculptures, portraits, craft jewelry, and paintings from the 18th‒20th centuries.Attendees snacked as they strolled through the nearby Great Hall, a vaulted space adorned with late-19th-century architectural highlights. One nearby gallery featured portraits, including a rendering of former first lady Michelle Obama by artist Amy Sherald. Nearby were portraits of Harvard’s E.O. Wilson, Pellegrino University Professor Emeritus, and of author and Harvard honorand Toni Morrison.Lisa Fitzpatrick is an epidemiologist and infectious-diseases physician who received her master’s in public administration from the Kennedy School’s mid-career program in 2015 and currently runs a health literacy and patient-engagement business for individuals from low-income backgrounds. She was invited by the director of admissions at HKS to meet Bacow, and said beforehand that she was looking forward “to seeing who he is, and seeing what he does. I wish him luck and I also hope that he is able to emphasize service across all the Schools at Harvard because I think it’s really important, no matter what School you are in.” As he made his way around the room Bacow frequently stopped for photos, even appearing in a brief smartphone video for Harvard College students and IOP members Grace Bannister ’21 and Diego Garcia ’20, who were posting to the University account. Bannister, who is spending her summer interning for U.S. Sen. Shelley Moore Capito of West Virginia, liked that Bacow kicked off the segment with a Yale joke. “He is pretty funny,” said Bannister.Garcia, a government concentrator working for the summer at Quorum Analytics, a big-data startup founded by Harvard undergraduates, said Bacow’s presence sent an important message. “I really feel that we are being appreciated and that we are getting a lot of important [attention] by the fact that President Bacow is here … in Washington, D.C., to celebrate public service and the work we are doing.”Carlos Díaz-Rosillo, M.P.P. ’98, A.M. ’03, Ph.D. ’09, the senior deputy chairman and chief operating officer at the National Endowment for the Humanities who until recently was director of policy and interagency coordination for the Trump administration, said he was thrilled to be part of the Thursday celebration. Prior to working in the White House, Díaz-Rosillo spent 20 years at Harvard pursuing his degrees and serving as a government lecturer and Dunster House resident dean.“What better way to celebrate public service than to have the president of the University do his first public event in the nation’s capital with alums who are doing amazing work?” said Díaz-Rosillo.,Two of Bacow’s former Kennedy School classmates said the Michigan native’s intellect, humility, and temperament make him a perfect choice to lead Harvard. “Personality-wise, everybody is going to get along with him. He knows how to get people together,” said Joseph B. Tompkins Jr., M.P.P. ’75. Susan J. Irving, M.P.P. ’74, Ph.D. ’77, said she hoped Bacow would help dispel any misconception that Harvard is for the elites. “It’s hard to meet Larry and think snob,” said Irving, since “it doesn’t fit.” The importance of serviceSupport from the Kennedy School’ summer program enabled current IOP Director Mark Gearan ’78 to intern as an undergraduate in the office of the late U.S. Rep. Robert Drinan in 1978. He called the experience life-changing. An IOP-backed internship or research position “opens the doors of possibility, it opens the window of service across the spectrum politically” for undergrads, said Gearan, “and I think is yet one more testament to Harvard’s mission of really working toward creating citizen leadership in our country.”Before Bacow spoke, Christabel Narh ’18, the IOP’s summer program coordinator, addressed the crowd. Narh moved to the U.S. from Ghana at age 9 and quickly took advantage of the country’s education system. At Harvard she worked with the IOP, and with the Phillips Brooks House Association helping vulnerable women and children in Boston.“Harvard gave me the opportunity to engage in direct service and social action as a means to promote social change and combat the harmful effects of power imbalances within our society,” said Narh. Meeting, greeting, and connecting For more than an hour, Bacow and his wife wandered amid the crowd, connecting with old friends, shaking hands with well-wishers, and warmly greeting students, alumni, political pundits, media representatives, and members of Congress, including U.S. Sen. Jack Reed, M.P.P. ’73, J.D. ’82, of Rhode Island, a friend since their student days at the Kennedy School.A few minutes later, Bacow chatted with U.S. Sen. Chris Van Hollen, M.P.P. ’85, of Maryland, and introduced himself to U.S. Sen. Pat Toomey ’84 of Pennsylvania, and to Toomey’s daughter Bridget, who will attend the College in the fall.“This is my first time meeting President Bacow. He is a very, very charming and engaging man and obviously enormously accomplished, so I am looking forward to getting to know him and learning about his vision for Harvard,” said Sen. Toomey. “Harvard is a unique and really important institution for America, and so the leadership of Harvard is really important too.” “What better way to celebrate public service than to have the president of the University do his first public event in the nation’s capital with alums who are doing amazing work?” — Carlos Díaz-Rosillo, senior deputy chairman and chief operating officer at the National Endowment for the Humanitieslast_img read more

CFPB Director Richard Cordray speech raises CUNA’s ire

first_img 1SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr A Dec. 3 speech given by CFPB Director Richard Cordray struck a chord with CUNA.In his speech, which took place at the Consumer Federation of America’s Financial Service Conference, Cordray said the agency routinely hears that the cost of protecting consumers constricts the availability of credit and even drives some financial services providers out of business altogether. continue reading »last_img