A panel of three judges has decided to whom the vast majority of the $1 million reward offered in the manhunt for rogue ex-cop Christopher Dorner will go.
CINCINNATI - Cincinnati's police chief says a fugitive former Los Angeles police officer suspected in three California killings previously worked for him.
The Cincinnati Enquirer reports Police Chief James Craig says he was an area commander of the Los Angeles station where 33-year-old Christopher Dorner was last assigned. Dorner is suspected of killing a former LAPD police captain's daughter, her fiance and a police officer.
Police say Dorner vowed revenge against those in the LAPD responsible for his 2008 firing and their families. Dorner was fired when a department board determined he falsely claimed another officer kicked a suspect.
Craig told the newspaper neither he nor his family members are on Dorner's alleged "hit list" that authorities shared with Craig.
A police spokeswoman said Craig wasn't immediately available for comment Tuesday.
The payout of a $1.2 million reward offered in the hunt for rogue ex-cop Christopher Dorner could turn into a fight before anyone sees a penny.
At least six fired police officers want their disciplinary cases reopened after the Los Angeles Police Department began reinvestigating the termination of a former officer who left a trail of violence to avenge his firing.
Police Sgt. Emada Tingirides heard the fear in her husband's voice on the phone and stopped the patrol car. Her first thought was that one of their six kids had been killed.
Los Angeles police Chief Charlie Beck says the review of ex-officer Christopher Dorner's firing is under way, but it's too early to comment on the re-examination.
Fugitive ex-cop Christopher Dorner apparently killed himself as the cabin he was barricaded in caught fire following a shootout with officers.
Officials say burned remains found in a California mountain cabin have been positively identified as fugitive former police officer Christopher Dorner.
Karen and Jim Reynolds say they came face to face with fugitive Christopher Dorner, not up on a snow-covered mountain trail, but inside their cabin-style condo.
A sheriff says his deputies did not intentionally burn down a California mountain cabin where fugitive ex-police officer Christopher Dorner is believed to have died.
The U. S. Marshal for the Northern District of Ohio said Tuesday that desperate people commit desperate acts with tragic consequences, referring to the Christopher Dorner manhunt in California.