On December 29th, 2011 and January 11th, 2012, I was made aware of a 1995 white Lincoln Town car with 3 black males coming into the South Gate Ridge section of Sarasota Fl with the intent to deliver drugs (COCAINE). The driver and registered owner of the 1995 white Lincoln Town car is a known drug dealer in Newtown and he is currently on State of Florida felony probation for COCAINE POSSESSION.
FYI, you are going down if you come back to the South Gate Ridge section of Sarasota Fl (Bee Ridge and Beneva area). As of the census of 2010, there were 5,655 people, 2,473 households, and 1,607 families residing in the CDP of the South Gate Ridge section of Sarasota Fl. The population density was 3,122.5 people per square mile. There were 2,604 housing units at an average density of 1,437.8/sq mil. The racial makeup of the CDP of the South Gate Ridge section of Sarasota Fl was 94.54% White, 0.76% African American (Black), 0.27% Native American, 1.77% Asian, 0.05% Pacific Islander, 1.56% from other races.
3 black males in a 17 year old piece of junk car with the stereo blasting away will have a hard time "blending" into the 94.54% White neighborhood of South Gate Ridge, inconspicuously, especially when they are delivery drugs in broad daylight, "it ain't gonna continue to happen bro".
Re: Citizens Arrest Sarasota Fl.
Citizens Arrest • Florida law does not have any specific statutes on citizen's arrest. This is because all relevant information on citizen's arrest law is placed under the concept of a police officer arresting someone outside of his jurisdiction. Under Florida law, this is the same as a "citizen's arrest." In the Florida Court of Appeals case "Ripley v. The State of Florida" (2005), it was made clear that the content of citizen's arrest law is identical to an officer arresting someone outside of their normal jurisdiction.
Jurisdiction • An officer arresting someone outside of the officer's normal jurisdiction is considered a "citizen's arrest." for example, if a Fort Lauderdale police officer, on vacation in Boca Raton, was to make an arrest, it is considered a "citizen's arrest" regardless of the fact that the person is actually a police officer. It makes no difference.
Arrest •When someone has the reasonable suspicion that a felony has been committed, a citizen's arrest might be made. The arrest is no different than any other police arrest. All relevant laws apply. Excessive force cannot be used, for example. But the general concept is that any citizen has the right to stop another who has committed a felony.
Local Enforcement •Once the arrest is made, the citizen must call the police chief of the locality in which the arrest was made. That officer then arrives at the scene--or sends a deputy--that will then read the Miranda rights and go through the other niceties of the arresting process. The local jurisdiction is responsible for any irregularities in the arresting process of the citizen in the later trial. This is to say that, a civilian, making an arrest, is treated by the courts like a trained police officer and is responsible or the same code of conduct. The implication of the law here is that all citizen's, when making an arrest under the proper circumstances of reasonable suspicion, have both the rights and duties of a police officer.
Trial • Both the arresting officer or civilian and the responding local officer then both must appear at the court trial of the defendant in the county within which the arrest was made. The judge, so it is implied, will then question the civilian on the nature of the arrest.
Read more: Florida Citizen's Arrest Laws
Bill Warner Sarasota Private Investigator, SEX, CRIME, CHEATERS & TERRORISM at www.wbipi.com