One year after a high-speed Cleveland police chase, questions remain about how the chase ended with a shootout that left two unarmed people dead.
CLEVELAND - Two suspects are dead after a high-speed chase through Cleveland ended with gunfire Thursday night.
The chase started at about 10:30 p.m. in downtown on St. Clair Avenue. It ended in the back parking lot of Heritage Middle School on Terrace Avenue in East Cleveland.
According to police, the suspects fired shots into the air in front of police headquarters.
Police said it involved two middle-aged men and at least one of them was armed.
Our photographer, who was doing a ride-along with police, said a cop car and the suspects' car is filled with bullet holes. He said at least 30 to 40 shots were fired. Police confirmed the two suspects are dead.
Cleveland, East Cleveland and Cleveland Heights police officers were at the scene, along with the Ohio State Highway Patrol and Cuyahoga County Sheriff's deputies.
Family members of the victims of the deadly 2012 Cleveland police chase have filed a lawsuit against the city and several police officers involved.
Cleveland Police Chief Michael McGrath says he foresees a new policy holding supervisors "more accountable" as a result of his review into the Nov. 29, 2012 police chase.
Cleveland Police Chief Michael McGrath announced Tuesday the results of disciplinary hearings for officers involved in the Nov. 29, 2012 deadly chase. 63 patrol officers have been suspended.
Turmoil in the Cleveland Police Department has hurt officer morale, invigorated a mayoral campaign and led to frank discussions about race.
NewsChannel5 investigators learned Cleveland Police Chief Michael McGrath will begin holding disciplinary hearings for officers involved in the Nov. 29 deadly chase Friday.
Disciplinary hearings began on Monday for Cleveland patrol officers facing charges related to the Nov. 29 police chase and shooting.
New details have emerged in the case of two Clevelanders gunned down last year by Cleveland police following a police chase throughout the city.
It was shortly after the Nov. 29 shooting deaths of Timothy Russell and Malissa Williams that East Cleveland Mayor Gary Norton asked something of his law director and prosecutor.
75 Cleveland patrol officers have been found in violation of departmental rules and regulations for their roles in a deadly November chase.