Massachusetts School of Law Interviews Veteran Jennifer Norris About Violent Crime in the Military & Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

Massachusetts School of Law explored violent crime in the military with Jennifer Norris, Military Justice for All, and the impact it has on civilians too. Jennifer talked about her experiences with four different perpetrators within the first two years of her enlisted career, the reporting & adjudication process, and the retaliation that ensued and eventually ended a fifteen year career. Also discussed was the jurisdictional hurdles that arise with a transient population like the military. For example, Jennifer was not able to press charges against one perpetrator because he moved out of state after learning he was getting reported. Another perpetrator was active duty Air Force at Keesler Air Force Base, therefore a state National Guard commander did not have jurisdiction of a federal employee. And finally, although Jennifer was able to move forward with two other cases involving high ranking National Guard members with over eighteen years of service, unlike the civilian world, after the cases were adjudicated, they retired with full military retirement benefits and no public records.

Jennifer also shared that although the Department of Defense downplays violent crime in the military and sexual assault appears to be closely monitored by some female members of Congress, everything is not under control. The crime appears to be escalating. The military doesn’t just have a sexual assault issue, they have a domestic violence and homicide issue as well. They also have a pattern of ruling soldier’s deaths both stateside and overseas as suicides, training accidents, and illness despite families strongly protesting and evidence revealing otherwise. Domestic violence is more likely to lead to homicide and unfortunately the two issues have not been given the attention they deserve because until you do the research yourself and see how many families and communities have been impacted by the crimes, suspicious death, and homicide of a soldier or civilian, you wouldn’t know because Congress and the main stream media do not give it the attention it deserves. Homicide and independent investigations of all suspicious deaths should be given the highest priority not only because people have lost their lives and families deserve answers but because someone needs to be held accountable. We must prevent others from becoming victims of these crimes too.

Jennifer discussed the lasting impacts the crimes and retaliation had on her. Jennifer was empowered after doing all that she could do to protect others from getting harmed by the same people, but her squadron did not see it the same way. After the cases were adjudicated, Jennifer faced hostility from a couple of the perpetrator’s friends and her Chain of Command once she returned back to work. She eventually had to transfer to another squadron. It was the professional and personal retaliation that made her start feeling more intense feelings of anxiety, depression, and even suicidal thoughts. And unfortunately her next squadron wasn’t any more welcoming then the last. She was told shortly after arriving that ‘no female makes it in the satellite communications work center’ and that she was experiencing hostility from her new Chain of Command because the old squadron called and informed them she was a ‘troublemaker.’ The retaliation had a direct impact on her mental health and cemented an already traumatizing experience with further abuse, indifference, and judgement. By the time she got to her third squadron (almost ten years after the first attack), she learned that the Department of Veterans Affairs treated Post Traumatic Stress resulting from military sexual trauma.

After Jennifer informed her third squadron that she was getting help for the PTS at the Department of Veterans Affairs, she was immediately red flagged and asked to leave the squadron until she could produce a note from her doctor giving her permission to be at work. She did this and jumped through the other hoops asked of her in an attempt to save her career but lost confidentiality in the process. Jennifer walked away from her career in the end because she refused to release her VA records for a security clearance investigation. The entire experience not only opened her up to judgement again (simply because she asked for some counseling due to what someone else did) but she had to prove that she was ‘fit for duty’ while the perpetrators were enjoying full military retirement benefits. Jennifer chose a second chance at a civilian career when she refused to release her confidential VA records for her security clearance investigation because she wanted to ensure a future free of a tainted security clearance. It makes zero sense that someone who is a victim of crime be negatively impacted by the crimes of others in yet another way. The hypocrisy of the system is truly revealed when you look at how the perpetrators were let off the hook but the victim of crime loses their military career because they had the strength to first report and then eventually ask for help.

Navy Sailor Andrea Daves Found Dead in Charred Vehicle in Lakeside, California; No Known Suspects At This Time, Under Investigation (2017)

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Andrea Daves, US Navy

US Navy sailor Andrea Daves’ deceased body was found in a charred vehicle at the end of a cul-de-sac in Lakeside, California on February 22, 2017. She was a mother of two children and on maternity leave at the time of her death. There are no known suspects at this time and this homicide case in under investigation.

Related Links:
Body found inside burning car in Lakeside
Woman found in burning car identified
Body Of Columbus Woman Found In SoCal
Body found inside Lakeside car fire identified
Body discovered in scorched car in Lakeside identified
Body found in scorched car identified as Santee mother
Body found inside burning car in San Diego identified as Columbus native

Why Have So Many Fort Hood Army Soldiers Died Stateside in the Last Year?

US Army

Fort Hood, U.S. Army

  • 47 deaths at Fort Hood since 1/16
  • 4 insider attacks in Afghanistan
  • 1 non combat death in Iraq
  • 42 stateside non combat deaths
    • 10 found dead on post
    • 16 found dead off post
    • 10 died in training accidents
    • 2 died from medical issues
    • 2 died in motorcycle accidents
    • 2 died in automobile accidents

I have been working in real time in an effort to collect the information of the soldiers we have lost stateside and overseas for a project I am working on. I started these efforts quite a few years ago but am now just pulling things together by base. Fort Hood has come up in research enough to warrant investigation into a problem with untimely deaths in the form of training accidents, vehicle accidents, motorcycle accidents, suicide, violent crime, non combat death, insider attacks, and unknown causes of death. I noticed a large spike in soldier death in November 2016 when we learned that four soldiers died stateside at Fort Hood and two died in a suicide bombing on a protected base in Afghanistan at the start of a Veteran Day fun run. Allan Brown eventually succumbed to his injuries from the blast in December 2016. And because I track military crime and suspicious death cases both stateside and overseas, I observe far more death when looking at the big picture.

I kept up with November 2016 and honored the service members we lost that month. Since then, we have lost at least seven more Fort Hood soldiers which is why I created this post. There has been an unusually high cluster of deaths at one base in the last year. The Army has announced they are going to probe the unusually high death counts but like most things, the report will come back with some canned response to protect the Chain of Command. We want to protect all the soldiers by doing our own probe. After doing a google search ‘Soldier Found Dead Fort Hood’ I learned that 2016 was a tough year for the base in general. I want to acknowledge the families who have lost their loved ones. I want to acknowledge the service and sacrifice of the soldiers who have died. I want to acknowledge the soldiers who were impacted by the untimely deaths of their fellow soldiers. It can’t be easy for a post to lose one soldier, let alone several.

January 2016
1/3: Devin Schuette, 35, US Army (found dead on post)
1/16: Troy Wayman, 45, US Army (officer found dead off post)

March 2016
3/6: Sean Van Der Wal, 25, US Army (fatal auto accident)
3/14: Brian Reed, 40, US Army (found dead w/ gunshot wound off post)
3/20: Andrew Poznick, 45, US Army (officer found dead in Pennsylvania)
3/22: Steven Lewis, 33, US Army (died of self-inflicted wound off post)

May 2016
5/1: John Stobbe, 31, US Army (found dead off post)
5/23: Marcus Nelson, 45, US Army (died while in custody at local jail)

June 2016
6/2: Christine Armstrong, 27, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Brandon Banner, 22, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Miguel Colonvazquez, 38, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Isaac Deleon, 19, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Zachary Fuller, 23, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Eddy Gates, 20, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Tysheena James, 21, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Yingming Sun, 25, US Army (died in flood training incident)
6/2: Mitchell Winey, 21, US Military Academy (died in flood training incident)
6/6: Bernardino Guevara Jr., 21, US Army (died of gunshot wound on post)
6/5: Antino Glass, 34, US Army (fatal motorcycle accident)
6/10: Duane Shaw, 34, US Army (found dead off post)

July 2016
7/12: Alexander Johnson, 21, US Army (found dead on post)

August 2016
8/4: Calvin Aguilar, 32, US Army (found dead off post)
8/19: Dion Servant, 24, US Army (found dead on post)

September 2016
9/9: Stacy Hardy, 20, US Army (fatal motorcycle accident)
9/13: Andrew Hunt, 23, US Army (officer found dead at on post residence)
9/17: Nathan Berg, 20, US Army (died of gunshot wound off post)

October 2016
10/7: Bradley Acker, 25, US Army (death was self-inflicted at off post residence)
10/15: Douglas Bailey, 24, US Army (found dead at off post residence)
10/20: Douglas Riney, 26, US Army (ambushed by lone gunman in Afghanistan Army uniform)

November 2016
11/3: Dakota Stump, 19, US Army (found dead on post after went missing)
11/12: Tyler Iubelt, 20, US Army (suicide Bomber on base, Afghanistan)
11/12: John Perry, 30, US Army (suicide Bomber on base, Afghanistan)
11/10: Daniel Monibe, 32, US Army (died of illness off post)
11/16: Kevin Paulino, 24, US Army (died of self-inflicted gunshot wound in Indiana)
11/18: Korey James, 21, US Army (found dead at off post residence)
11/26: Wanya Bruns, 20, US Army (died of gunshot wound off-post)

December 2016
12/6: Allan Brown, 46, US Army (suicide Bomber on base, Afghanistan)
12/24: Paige Briles, 21, US Army (found dead at on post residence)

January 2017
1/1: Kai Yancey, 26, US Army (died of medical illness)
1/2: Randal Anderson, 22, US Army (died of gunshot wound off-post)
1/7: Barron Von Reichelt, 24, US Army (fatal auto accident)
1/11: Alex Taylor, 23, US Army (found dead on post)
1/12: Zackary Partin, 24, US Army (found dead at on post residence)

February 2017
2/5: Stephen Hines, 29, US Army (CID Agent found dead behind building)
2/6: Christie Anderson, 44, US Army (found dead at off post residence)
2/17: Michael Garcia, 29, US Army (died in vehicle training accident)
2/21: Brian Odiorne, 21, US Army (non combat related incident, Iraq)

Learn more:
Honoring the U.S. Service Members Who Died in November 2016
Violent Crime, Suicide, and Non Combat Death at Fort Hood, Texas (US Army)
Military Policy and Legislation Considerations for the Investigations of Non Combat Death, Homicide, and Suicide of US Service Members
Soldier standoffs: Police, community respond to scars of war

Reward Offered for Armed and Dangerous Fugitive: Army Recruiter John Blauvelt Wanted for Allegedly Murdering Estranged Wife in South Carolina (2016)

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John Blauvelt, US Army

Active duty US Army recruiter John Blauvelt is a wanted fugitive by the US Marshals Service (USMS) for the murder of his estranged wife Catherine Blauvelt on October 26, 2016 in South Carolina. After allegedly murdering his wife, John Blauvelt fled the state with another young female who was later found safe in Eugene, Oregon. The USMS considers Blauvelt armed and dangerous and suspects that he is located somewhere on the west coast. According to the USMS, any information leading directly to John Blauvelt’s capture is eligible for a reward of up to $2,500. Please contact the USMS tip line at 1-800-336-0102 or by email at usms.wanted@usdoj.gov.

Related Links:
Police say accused wife-killer threatened wife months ago
Simpsonville woman’s estranged husband wanted for her murder
Warrant: Man charged with murder after wife found dead, may be traveling with 17-year-old
Missing SC teen could be with man accused of murdering his wife, police say
Missing teen found in Eugene
U.S. Marshals seeking murder suspect
U.S. Marshals searching for murder suspect
Army deserter wanted for murder may be in Oregon
Army deserter wanted for wife’s murder may be in Oregon
Marshals: South Carolina murder suspect hiding in western U.S.
Marshals: Army deserter wanted for S.C. murder ‘could be anywhere along the West Coast’
U.S. Army Deserter Suspected of Killing Wife May Come to San Diego
Manhunt for Army deserter accused of killing wife in South Carolina
Manhunt for Army deserter who ‘killed his estranged wife in South Carolina then ran off with his 17-year-old girlfriend’
Reward Offered for Armed and Dangerous Fugitive Army Recruiter
US Marshals offer reward for information about US soldier suspected of murdering wife
Police release 911 calls, details about couple’s troubled past amid ongoing murder investigation
Suspected Killer on the Run via Crime Watch Daily
Manhunt Underway for Veteran Suspected in Wife’s Murder (Part 1)
Manhunt Underway for Veteran Suspected in Wife’s Murder (Part 2)
New Security Footage in Search For ‘Armed and Dangerous’ Fugitive Army Recruiter
Army Most Wanted Fugitives: John Tufton Blauvelt


Cati Blauvelt, 22, was left to die alone in terror. Now, her husband is a suspect. And he’s on the run. -Crime Watch Daily

Sexual Assault is the Latest Witch Hunt in America’s History: Guilt By Accusation and Public Shaming is the New Norm, and It’s Wrong

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History of  Witch Hunts in America, located at the Salem Witch Museum, Massachusetts

Society has a tendency to respond in a crisis oriented fashion to a moral panic. After “The Invisible War” gaslighted America, all women soldiers were victims and all male soldiers were predators. This has been a repeated cycle after every sexual assault scandal. The media narratives reflect this and continue to perpetuate the myths typically choosing a blonde white female as the ‘victim’. But that’s not how it works in real life and male victims of crime in the military set both the filmmakers and the media straight. The momentum died off so they created another film about college sexual assault and tried again creating a female versus male division. No one really knows the statistics at the college campuses but in the military, the majority of victims of sexual assault and homicide are men. We care about the men just as much as we care about the women. We care about facts and evidence and have learned that the devil is in the details.

Learn more:
Rape Culture is a ‘Panic Where Paranoia, Censorship, and False Accusations Flourish’
A Complete List of the 35 Basic Military Training Instructors Court Martialed in the Lackland Air Force Base Sex Scandal
Minnesota football rape case emblematic of campus witch-hunt culture
Rape Culture in the West is as Real as ‘Witchcraft in Salem’
A Brief History of the Salem Witch Trials


The Salem witch trials were a series of hearings and prosecutions of victim accused of witchcraft in early american Massachusetts in between February 1692 and May 1693. The tests caused the executions of twenty victim, fourteen of them women, and all however one by suspendeding. Twelve mistress had formerly been implemented in Massachusetts as well as Connecticut throughout the 17th century. In spite of being generally known as the Salem witch trials, the initial hearings in 1692 were performed in several communities: Salem Village (currently Danvers), Salem Town, Ipswich and Andover. The most well known trials were performed by the Court of Oyer and Terminer in 1692 in Salem Town. -History Channel

11 Signs of a Sneaky Sociopath

Psychopaths and sociopaths behave differently but both can be just as dangerous. This public service announcement will help educate the reader about the sociopath specifically because sociopaths are both non-violent and violent and use charm and pity to enter your life. There is limited research available on the non-violent sociopath but Dr. Martha Stout, the author of The Sociopath Next Door, does a great job at helping the reader understand how the charming sociopaths operate. Many people have asked Dr. Stout how to protect themselves from the non-violent sociopath. Dr. Stout’s advice to those who want to protect themselves from these social predators is beware of those who use the ‘pity play’ in an effort to appeal to your sympathies.

The Sociopath Next Door is an eye-opening book and highly recommended reading for everyone, especially those interested in criminal justice reform and military justice reform. Research of sociopaths has revealed that the non-violent sociopath has a tendency to abuse the court processes and level false allegations against their enemy in an effort to harm reputations, improve their financial situation, or simply for revenge because you rejected them. Rejection is the trigger for sociopaths. If you find yourself dealing with a vindictive personality, it is best not to engage. If you provoke the non-violent sociopath, it will only make the situation worse. Learn more about the modus operandi of sociopaths to prevent getting entangled in their web of lies.

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We are accustomed to think of sociopaths as violent criminals, but in The Sociopath Next Door, Harvard psychologist Martha Stout reveals that a shocking 4 percent of ordinary people have an often undetected mental disorder, the chief symptom of which is that that person possesses no conscience. He or she has no ability whatsoever to feel shame, guilt, or remorse. One in twenty-five everyday Americans, therefore, is secretly a sociopath. They could be your colleague, your neighbor, even family. And they can do literally anything at all and feel absolutely no guilt… (Inside Jacket Cover of The Sociopath Next Door)

1 in 25 ordinary Americans secretly has no conscience and can do anything at all without feeling guilty. Who is the devil you know?The Sociopath Next Door


Think you can easily spot a sociopath? Think again. Sociopaths aren’t always the stereotypical “serial killer type” you might be thinking of. These individuals come in all shapes and sizes. Your best friend, significant other, roommate, or family member could be hiding a dark secret. Instant Checkmate compiled the 11 signs of a sneaky sociopath. Ready to learn more? Run a background check on them. -www.InstantCheckmate.com

Sociopaths are experts at presenting themselves as everyday people, so they can be difficult to identify…Unless you know the signs of a sociopath. Sociopathy is also known as antisocial personality disorder. A sociopathic person will typically will have no understanding of right or wrong. There is no treatment for sociopathy. The disorder can be prevented in children who show early signs but among adults, the disorder is permanent. You may know an actual sociopath, though you may not even be aware of it. So what indicators can we look for?

  1. Superficial Charm: Sociopaths often appear to be very charming on the surface in order to manipulate trust.
  2. Narcissism: Sociopaths are extremely egocentric. They believe that everyone should agree with their actions and opinions.
  3. Pathological Lying: Sociopaths will lie in order to create a false persona. They aim to hide their true motives.
  4. Manipulative & Cunning: Sociopaths attempt to find and exploit other people’s weaknesses in order to get what they want.
  5. Shallow Emotions: Sociopaths do not genuinely feel emotions. Many can fake their emotions to fool the people around them.
  6. Lack of Remorse, Shame, or Guilt: Sociopaths do not feel bad about their actions, even if they hurt others.
  7. Incapable of Human Attachment: Sociopaths can’t form genuine relationships with others. They may form relationships in order to appear normal.
  8. Constant Need for Stimulation: Sociopaths may take unnecessary risks that put themselves and others in dangerous situations.
  9. Lack of Empathy: Sociopaths are unable to relate the perspectives or problems of other people.
  10. Impulsive Nature: Sociopaths will exhibit hostility, irritability, and aggression. They act on their impulses without caring without caring about any potential consequences.
  11. Promiscuous Sexual Behavior: Sociopaths are likely to be unfaithful and promiscuous, which is connected to their tendency to get bored easily.

Sociopaths may have problems with drug and alcohol use. They may also have a criminal record related to their behavior. You can get a background check at Instant Checkmate.

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Psychopath vs. Sociopath

Army Doctor Col. Dennis Taylor Attempted to Kill Wife Carol in an Effort to Escape Domestic Abuse and Threats to Commander After Asking for Divorce

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Army Col. Dennis Taylor was court martialed at Fort Carson, Colorado and found guilty by a jury of ten off his peers for the attempted murder of his wife Carol. (Photo credit: Investigation Discovery)

Lt Joe Kenda of Homicide Hunter featured another case where he was tasked with investigating what hospital officials suspected was an attempted murder. Upon arrival at the hospital, he was bombarded by the press because they heard the call for service over the scanner. The hospital was secure and police officers were on the scene. Upon an initial briefing, Lt Kenda discovered that a nurse suspected that someone had tampered with one of their patient’s IVs. Lt Kenda then interviewed Carol Taylor, the wife of an Army officer also present at the hospital with their two children.

Lt Kenda learned that Carol had broken her leg and had developed some blood clots. She was simply visiting with her husband and children when all of a sudden the alarm on the IV infusion machine went off. And somehow the IV had been pulled from her arm. Lt Kenda immediately began to suspect that someone was trying to kill her because it looked like someone had either tampered with or inserted something into the IV line. Because the crime lab was not proficient in the hospital’s medical equipment, they called in a hospital employee who was considered an expert. This person determined that someone had injected something into the line. The only other people in the room were her husband and children.

Lt Kenda started his next line of questioning with the husband. He learned that Lt Col Dennis Taylor served in the US Army for 27 years and was currently working as the Chief of Oral Surgery at the Fitzsimmons Army Medical Center in Aurora, Colorado. Lt Kenda observed that the doctor was unusually calm and appeared to be minimizing the event and brushing it off as a mistake. So then Lt Kenda went back to the wife and asked her if she thought that maybe her husband did this. The wife claimed she was fine and that everyone was making a big deal out of it and she just wanted it to go away. She claimed that they had a great marriage and life. Lt Joe Kenda had a hard time believing that her marriage was as perfect as she made it out to be and moved forward with the investigation because there was in fact liquid in the IV pump that was not supposed to be there.

Kenda reached out to a family friend who worked alongside the doctor over the years. He learned from Stan that the doctor had confided in him that Carol was verbally abusive, demeaning him, telling him he is pathetic, and even punched him. She also was upset about his drinking and knew that he had been having extra-marital affairs. Stan told Kenda that the doctor wanted to leave Carol but she had threatened to go to his commander and report him for the drinking and adultery (both considered UCMJ infractions and punishable under military law) if he left her. Carol enjoyed the privileges of being a military wife too much to lose them to divorce. He felt trapped in his current abusive marriage and was drinking more and having affairs as a way to cope with his current situation. In the civilian world, Carol would not be able to get away with threatening her husband because it is not illegal to drink and have affairs.

As it turns out, the results of the pump came back and they found Diazinon, which is a poison used to kill ants, spiders, cockroaches, etc. She would have been dead in a matter of minutes and would have been in excruciating pain, as the poison would have burned her from the inside out. As a result, Kenda arrested the doctor for attempted murder. During the arrest he found a plunged hypodermic in his pocket. The doctor told him he didn’t need an attorney and admitted his guilt. He told Kenda that earlier that morning while he was out shopping, the idea came to him that this was the only way out. Because he is a doctor, he knew how to do it. He inserted the poison and the alarm went off so he pulled the IV out of her arm for fear of arrest.

Instead of the civilians pressing forward with a case, the Army decided that they were going to court martial the doctor. They claimed they wanted to make an example of the disgraced colonel in front of a jury of his peers. He was sentenced to 18 months hard labor and he and his family were stripped of all Army privileges. And this may be why Carol Taylor protected her husband despite the fact that he just tried to kill her. Why would the Army doctor rather kill his wife then report the domestic violence to the commander? Why would the doctor feel that going to the commander was not an option and his only way out of this abusive situation was to murder his wife? Why was the doctor so intimidated by the threat of his wife reporting what would be considered minor infractions, even under UCMJ standards?

We need to evaluate why the doctor felt that he was not able to report the abuse and threatening to the Commander. Would he automatically be in trouble with military leadership if he admitted that he had been drinking and having affairs? Was he concerned about losing his career, his retirement, or facing disciplinary action? Why did he feel that he had to choose murder over reporting the threats and abuse to his commander? These are all things that we must ponder. We are seeing a pattern over and over. Our military men do not feel that reporting to the commander is an option when they are the victim of a crime. If that is the case, how can we help our military men, who find themselves the victim of threats, domestic violence, or sexual assault, report to a safe place? Right now, some would rather resort to murder then report the crimes to their commander. There must be a better way.


When the lifeless body of Willie McCarty is found at the base of a staircase, neighbors direct Kenda to a mysterious truck spotted fleeing the scene. Then… Kenda must solve a bizarre case of poisoning at a busy downtown hospital. -Investigation Discovery

Army Veteran Fernando Duarte Fatally Shot in Florida Casino Parking Lot, Prosecutors Drop Murder Charges Against Two Men who Proved Self Defense (2016)

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Fernando Duarte, US Army Veteran

Army veteran and former Ranger Fernando Duarte was shot and killed in a casino parking lot in Miami, Florida on Christmas day, December 25, 2016, after winning a prize. According to police, there was an argument ensued and escalated in the parking lot before Duarte was murdered by two suspects who were later identified and arrested. Kenin Bailey and Mikey Lenard were both charged with first degree murder. But the prosecutors dropped the charges against them because the evidenced revealed that Fernando was the aggressor and the two killed him in self-defense.

Related Links:
Former Army Ranger Killed Outside Casino On Christmas
Former Army Ranger Shot Outside Casino After Winning Prize: Family
Former Army ranger shot to death outside casino after winning prize, family says
Former Army Ranger Killed In Parking Lot After Winning At Casino
Suspects arrested in fatal shooting of US Army Ranger at Miccosukee casino
Army Vet Killed Over ‘Poker Room Table Talk,’ 2 Arrested
Army Ranger murdered in front of a casino on Christmas, two arrested
Two Arrested in Shooting Death of Former Army Ranger Outside Miami Casino
Police: 2 charged after Army vet killed over “poker room table talk”
Former Army Ranger killed outside Miami casino; 2 charged with murder
Prosecutors Drop Charges in Shooting Case of Former Army Ranger Killed at Miccosukee Casino
Prosecutors Drop Charges in Shooting of Former Army Ranger at Miccosukee Casino
In self-defense case at Miccosukee casino, slain ex-Army Ranger was the aggressor, evidence shows

Marine Lyndon Mosley Shot in Mississippi While Home on Leave But Recovering, Jordan Williams Charged with Aggravated Assault (2016)

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Lyndon Mosley, US Marine Corps

Lyndon Mosley, US Marine Corps, was shot in the face while home on leave in Mississippi on November 29, 2016. Mosley is stationed at Camp LeJeune in North Carolina but he was home on leave visiting a daughter who had just been born. Mosley survived and reports indicate that he is recovering slowly. Jordan Williams turned himself in, admitted to the shooting, and was arrested. Williams was charged with aggravated assault.

Related Links:
Marine shot in Panola County
Marine shot in the face while home on leave in Mississippi
Arrest made in shooting of Marine
Man arrested, charged with shooting Marine in the face
Man charged with shooting Marine in the head
Panola County marine recovering after being shot in the head
Shooting victim recovering slowly
My Loving Marine/Husband! (GoFundMe)
Breaking Track: 2nd Tanks conduct maintenance

Violent Crime, Suicide, and Non Combat Death at Fort Hood, Texas (US Army)

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Photo Credit: Stanton Reality Group

Fort Hood is a U.S. military post located in Killeen, Texas. The post is named after Confederate General John Bell Hood. It is located halfway between Austin and Waco, about 60 miles (100 km) from each, within the U.S. state of Texas. -Wikipedia

*Research not complete.

Christie Anderson, US Army (2017): Found dead at off-post residence

Randal Anderson, US Army (2017): Died of gunshot wound off-post

Jonathon Charlot, US Army (2017): Victim of Hate Crime, Vandalizing

Michael Garcia, US Army (2017): Died in Vehicle Training Incident

Stephen Hines, US Army (2017): CID Agent found dead behind building

Brian Odiorne, US Army (2017): Non combat related incident, Iraq

Zackary Partin, US Army (2017): Found dead at on-post residence

Barron Von Reichelt, US Army (2017): Died from auto accident injuries

Alex Taylor, US Army (2017): Found dead on post

Kai Yancey, US Army (2017): Died of complications from an illness

Bradley Acker, US Army (2016): Death was self-inflicted at off-post residence

Calvin Aguilar, US Army (2016): Found Dead off post in Copperas Cove

Anthony Antell Jr, USMC Vet (2016): Victim of Homicide

Christine Armstrong, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Brandon Banner, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Nathan Berg, US Army (2016): Died of gunshot wound off post

Ricci Bradden, US Army (2016): Homicide of USMC veteran

Paige Briles, US Army (2016): Found Dead On-Post in barracks

Allan Brown, US Army (2016): Died from injuries sustained in suicide bombing, Afghanistan

Wanya Bruns, US Army (2016): Died of gunshot wound off post

Miguel Colonvazquez, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Timothy Corder, Civilian (2016): Charged with Intoxication Manslaughter of Soldier

Isaac Deleon, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Zachery Fuller, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Eddy Gates, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Antino Glass, US Army (2016): Died from motorcycle accident on post

Stacy Hardy, US Army (2016): Died from motorcycle crash while eluding police

Andrew Hunt, US Army (2016): Found dead at on-post residence

Tyler Iubelt, US Army (2016): Died in suicide bombing on secure base in Afghanistan

Korey James, US Army (2016): Found Dead at Off Post Residence

Tysheena James, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Alexander Johnson, US Army (2016): Found Dead at BLORA on Post

Steven Lewis, US Army (2016): Died of self-inflicted wound off post

Daniel Monibe, US Army (2016): Died of illness off post

Kevin Paulino, US Army (2016): Self inflicted gunshot wound, Indiana

John Perry, US Army (2016): Died in suicide bombing on secure base in Afghanistan

Douglas Riney, US Army (2016): Killed by lone gunman in Afghanistan Army uniform

Devin Schuette, US Army (2016): Found dead inside vehicle at BLORA on post

Dion Servant, US Army (2016): Found dead in barracks on post

Duane Shaw, US Army (2016): Found dead at off-post residence

John Stobbe, US Army (2016): Found dead at off post residence

Dakota Stump, US Army (2016): Died as a result of a vehicle accident on post

Yingming Sun, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Sean Van Der Wal, US Army (2016): Intoxicated soldier killed him in vehicle crash

Mitchell Winey, US Army (2016): Died in Floodwaters Training Accident

Victor Badilloalvarez, US Army (2015): Died from Injuries sustained in altercation, Florida

Casey Chapman, US Army (2015): Found dead at a training area on post

Toby Childers, US Army (2015): Died in Black Hawk Training Crash

Cecelia Cole, US Army (2015): Gunshot wound at off-post residence

Stephen Cooley, US Army (2015): Died in Black Hawk Training Crash

Robert Jones Jr., US Army (2015): Died in Drowning Accident near Post

Kevin Lewis, US Army (2015): Self-inflicted gunshot wound off post

Dillon Mitchell, US Army (2015): Gunshot wound at on-post residence

Jason Smith, US Army (2015): Died in Black Hawk Training Crash

Robert Snear, US Army (2015): Found dead in barracks on post

Kendrick Sneed, US Army (2015): Found dead in off-post residence

Michael Tharp, US Army (2015): Died in Black Hawk Training Crash

Brian Wilkerson, US Army (2015): Found dead in on-post residence

Gene Brandes, US Army (2015): Found dead in barracks

Virginia Caballero, US Army (2014): Died of unknown medical illness

Leila Ezzeddine, US Army Dependent (2014): Homicide Victim

Rouhad Ezzeddine, US Army Spouse (2014): Murder-Suicide on Post

Zeinab Ezzeddine, US Army Dependent (2014): Homicide Victim

Danny Ferguson, US Army (2014): Homicide Victim on Post

Triston Johnson, US Army (2014): Gunshot wound off post

Carlos Lazaney-Rodriguez, US Army (2014): Homicide Victim on Post

Ivan Lopez, US Army (2014): Homicide, Attempted Homicide, Suicide

Wyatt Martin, US Army (2014): Died from wounds suffered from IED, Afghanistan

Ramon Morris, US Army (2014): Died from wounds suffered from IED, Afghanistan

Timothy Owens, US Army (2014): Homicide Victim on Post

Gage Schellin, US Army (2014): Gunshot wound at off post residence

Lisa Salzman, US Army (2013): Found dead in barracks on post

Jose Suarez, US Army (2013): Found dead in barracks on post

Michael Bailey II, US Army (2011): Death Ruled Suicide, Family Believes Murder

Jesse Franklin, US Army Spouse (2010): Homicide Victim

Michael Franklin, US Army (2010): Murder-Suicide on Post

Kemper Jones, US Army (2010): Found dead in off post residence

Michael Cahill, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

L. Eduardo Caraveo, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Justin DeCrow, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

John Gaffaney, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Frederick Greene, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Nidal Hasan, US Army (2009): Homicide, Terrorism, Sentenced to Death

Jason Hunt, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Amy Krueger, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Aaron Nemelka, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Michael Pearson, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Russell Seager, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Francheska Velez, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Jaunita Warman, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Kham Xiong, US Army (2009): Nidal Hasan Homicide Victim

Keisha Morgan, US Army (2008): Non Combat Related Causes, Iraq

Kamisha Block, US Army (2007): Homicide Victim, Iraq

Donald Gower, US Army (2007): Homicide, Sentenced to Life

Christine Ndururi, US Army (2007): Non Combat Related Illness, Kuwait

Paul Norris, US Army (2007): Homicide, Suicide, Iraq

Lawrence Sprader, US Army (2007): Negligent Training Death

Jeannette Dunn, US Army (2006): Non Combat Related Injury, Iraq

Erin Edwards, US Army (2004): Homicide Victim

William Edwards, US Army (2004): Homicide, Suicide

Gary Prokop, US Army (1998): Homicide Victim

Christopher Fay, US Army (1988): Robbery & Homicide Victim

Howard Harrison, Civilian (1988): Attempted Robbery

Dwight Loving, US Army (1988): Robbery & Homicide, Death Sentence Commuted

Bobby Sharbino, US Army Retired (1988): Robbery & Homicide Victim