MURDER USA PG Cops Want Leo Gonzalez for attempted homicide; become a bounty hunter and get a reward
TEMPLE HILLS, MD. — Not every criminal who wants to commit murder in Prince George’s County, Md., is good at it or perhaps just needs more practice. The Prince Georges County Police wouldn’t be putting forth an effort to find accused drug dealer Leo Faisal Gonzalez if some idiot in the Maryland District Court system didn’t allow him out of jail on bail on Dec. 14, 2016, the same day he was arrested and jailed on charges of distributing drugs by Prince George’s Police Officer Hitchens.
Gonzalez entered a guilty plea to vehicle theft in a plea agreement with Prince Georges County States Attorney Angela Alsobrooks on Oct. 7, 2016, and was sentenced in this sweet deal approved by the Cup Cake Prosecutor of Upper Marlboro to five years in prison with all but one day suspended. Even that one day was waived when he was given credit to be placed on supervised probation for three years. All bench warrants were rescinded. The Judge signed an order for $400 in restitution. On Dec. 8, 2016, Judge McKee signed a warrant for Gonzalez ordering him held in jail with no bond. But still, he was released. Either court records are bungled, or incompetent officials run the judicial system of Maryland’s Alice in Wonderland courts.
Having gotten all the above out of the way, here is the rest of the story:
PG County Police reports that their Detectives are working to find and arrest Leo Gonzalez who is wanted in connection with a non-fatal shooting in Temple Hills.
Police say that on November 30, 2016, PG Police officers responded to the 3800 block of 26th Avenue in Temple Hills for the report of a shooting. They found the victim in the roadway suffering from gunshot wounds.
Aside from generally having cash money and drugs, drug dealers in PG County also have vast quantities of firearms which they use often and frequently miss their intended objects as they fire their weapons like the thugs on TV and the movies. It’s all about style and thuggery, not being proficient.
On April 1, 2014, Gonzalez was charged with five counts of drug possession with the intent to distribute and associated charges. In a plea deal with PG Prosecutor Angela Alsobrooks, two drug dealing charges were dropped, and three others were put on the Stet Docket.
During the investigation, Gonzalez was developed as the suspect, likely due to his name being uttered by the guy who failed to croak. The preliminary investigation reveals the victim and suspect are acquaintances. The word “acquaintances” is police code word for “another drug dealer.”
If you have any information on this suspect, please call our Regional Investigation Division at (301) 749-5064 or Crime Solvers 1(866) 411- TIPS. You will not have to give your name.
The police didn’t talk about a cash reward, but if you know something, call the tip line and here is another tip. When Gonzalez was booked for drug dealing, his address was 2737 Iverson Street in Temple Hills, Md. A significant amount of cash, up to $25,000 is often offered as a reward. Anyone in need of a new car can go on the hunt for Gonzalez.
Like many drug dealers in the area, Gonzalez drives a fast vehicle with tinted windows. On Dec.13, 2016, he was stopped and ticketed by a Prince George’s County Sheriff’s Deputy for operating with too dark a tint on his windows while driving on Suitland Road at Silver Hill Road. He was operating a 2013 Dodge.
The Dodge might have a few dents in it, as he was also charged with driving at a more than reasonable and prudent speed and failing to reduce speed to avoid a collision.
Those who want to become bounty hunters and look for Gonzalez might keep in mind that he spends time in Allegany County and has to appear for a trial in District Court in Cumberland, Md., on March 14, 2017. He was charged by Maryland State Police Trooper First Class Christopher D. Shrout with possession of more than 10 grams of pot on Nov. 12, 2016. Gonzalez has hired Greenbelt attorney John M. McKenna to defend him the case, as well as the unlawful taking of the motor vehicle that resulted in the 2016 plea bargain; showing that he values his freedom enough to skip the often-ineffective public defenders, who are free for most drug dealers.
On April 1, 2014, Gonzalez was charged with five counts of drug possession with the intent to distribute and associated charges. In a plea deal with PG Prosecutor Angela Alsobrooks, two drug dealing charges were dropped, and three others were put on the Stet Docket. No fine and no time and a taxpayer provided attorney cut the deal for him with the States Attorney.