Murders in bryan, tx

Murders in bryan, tx DEFAULT

COLLEGE STATION, Texas (KBTX) - College Station police are investigating after a person was found dead inside an apartment Sunday evening. On Monday CSPD said the investigation in now a homicide investigation

A person of interest has been identified, according to police and they’ve been brought in for questioning. The victim’s identity has not been released

According to a tweet from the department, officers responded to the 1500 block of Copperfield Parkway at 6:20 p.m. for a welfare concern. The apartment complex is located at the corner of Crescent Pointe Parkway and is next to Crescent Pointe Park.

The body was discovered inside an apartment on the second level of a two-story unit on the very southwest corner of the complex. Officers and detectives used crime scene tape to block the area around the unit and were seen taking photographs both inside and outside the apartment.

Police say there is no immediate danger to the public and their investigation remains active at this time.

No other details were being released at this time.

Copyright 2021 KBTX. All rights reserved.

Sours: https://www.kbtx.com/2021/07/26/college-station-police-conducting-death-investigation/

Bryan, Texas shooting: 27-year-old suspect charged with murder, held on $1M bond

BRYAN, Texas -- A man accused of opening fire Thursday at a Texas cabinet-making company where he worked, killing one person and wounding five others before shooting and wounding a state trooper, has been identified as 27-year-old Larry Bollin.

According to the Bryan Police Department, Bollin has since been charged with murder and is being held on a $1 million bond.

Bryan Police Chief Eric Buske told reporters he believes Bollin is an employee at the Kent Moore Cabinets location where the shooting happened. He said investigators believe Bollin was solely responsible for the attack, which happened around 2:30 p.m., and that he was gone by the time officers arrived.

HEAR THE AUDIO: Chaos heard on police dispatch audio during Bryan shooting


Four of the five people who were wounded at the business were hospitalized in critical condition, authorities said. During the manhunt for Bollin, he shot and wounded a state trooper, who was hospitalized in serious but stable condition, the Texas Department of Public Safety said on Twitter.

A DPS Trooper was shot while pursuing an individual suspected of being involved in the shooting in Bryan. He remains in serious but stable condition. 💙🙏🏼

— Texas DPS (@TxDPS) April 8, 2021


"We want to thank the hospital and the doctors and the nurses who have just given phenomenal care to him," said DPS spokesperson Lt. Craig Cummings during an evening update.

The trooper was not immediately identified.

Grimes County Sheriff Don Sowell said about two hours after the attack, Bollin was arrested in Bedias, a tiny community about 25 miles northeast of Bryan.

Bryan is located in the shadow of Texas A&M University and about 100 miles northwest of Houston. With more than 86,000 residents, it is the seat of Brazos County.

Investigators were still trying to determine the motive for the attack, authorities said.

The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives sent agents and dogs to the shooting scene, said spokesman Deon Washington. Police asked people to stay away from the business during the investigation.

The company, which makes custom cabinets, has design centers in nearly a dozen Texas cities and employs more than 600 people, according to its website.

Texas Gov. Greg Abbott offered prayers for shooting victims and their families.

"I have been working closely with the Texas Department of Public Safety and the Texas Rangers as they assist local law enforcement on a swift response to this criminal act. Their efforts led to the arrest of the shooting suspect."

Kent Moore Cabinets also offered its prayers with the following statement:

"Our hearts are hurting.

We're all devastated by the tragic events at our Stone City manufacturing plant in Bryan on Thursday. Our thoughts are with our workers and their families, and we ask that you join us in keeping everyone touched by this tragedy in your thoughts (and prayers).

We are fully cooperating with the police who are investigating this horrible crime. We're thankful that law enforcement officers responded so quickly and are so appreciative of the critical medical care that paramedics provided to our coworkers.

Our focus now is on our employees and their families during this most difficult time, and we hope you understand we are not able to respond to your comments. Your concern and kind words are deeply appreciated."


Investigators said the names of the victims will be released Friday, April 9.

WATCH: Woman says she 'just hid and prayed' during shooting


Follow Marla Carter on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.
Sours: https://abc13.com/bryan-texas-shooting-mass-workplace-what-is-happening-in/10498902/
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Crime rate in Bryan, Texas (TX): murders, rapes, robberies, assaults, burglaries, thefts, auto thefts, arson, law enforcement employees, police officers, crime map



According to our research of Texas and other state lists, there were 226 registered sex offenders living in Bryan, Texas as of October 24, 2021.
The ratio of all residents to sex offenders in Bryan is 374 to 1.



Violent crime rate in 2019
Bryan:269.0
U.S. Average:205.8

Violent crime rate in 2018
Bryan:230.8
U.S. Average:208.2

Violent crime rate in 2017
Bryan:253.4
U.S. Average:215.2

Violent crime rate in 2016
Bryan:289.4
U.S. Average:216.3

Violent crime rate in 2015
Bryan:263.9
U.S. Average:208.5

Violent crime rate in 2014
Bryan:265.6
U.S. Average:200.7

Violent crime rate in 2013
Bryan:251.3
U.S. Average:204.3

Violent crime rate in 2012
Bryan:220.4
U.S. Average:214.5

Violent crime rate in 2011
Bryan:291.1
U.S. Average:214.1

Violent crime rate in 2010
Bryan:302.6
U.S. Average:223.2

Violent crime rate in 2009
Bryan:412.4
U.S. Average:238.0

Violent crime rate in 2008
Bryan:429.9
U.S. Average:252.4

Violent crime rate in 2007
Bryan:475.7
U.S. Average:259.7

Violent crime rate in 2006
Bryan:467.8
U.S. Average:264.1

Violent crime rate in 2005
Bryan:504.4
U.S. Average:258.9

Violent crime rate in 2004
Bryan:475.2
U.S. Average:256.0

Violent crime rate in 2003
Bryan:450.8
U.S. Average:262.6

Violent crime rate in 2002
Bryan:356.4
U.S. Average:272.2

Property crime rate in 2019
Bryan:186.5
U.S. Average:178.6

Property crime rate in 2018
Bryan:203.8
U.S. Average:190.2

Property crime rate in 2017
Bryan:196.5
U.S. Average:206.4

Property crime rate in 2016
Bryan:262.3
U.S. Average:216.6

Property crime rate in 2015
Bryan:252.3
U.S. Average:221.5

Property crime rate in 2014
Bryan:276.4
U.S. Average:230.8

Property crime rate in 2013
Bryan:261.3
U.S. Average:250.4

Property crime rate in 2012
Bryan:263.6
U.S. Average:267.3

Property crime rate in 2011
Bryan:330.3
U.S. Average:273.5

Property crime rate in 2010
Bryan:435.8
U.S. Average:276.4

Property crime rate in 2009
Bryan:541.9
U.S. Average:285.6

Property crime rate in 2008
Bryan:490.4
U.S. Average:302.2

Property crime rate in 2007
Bryan:505.2
U.S. Average:309.2

Property crime rate in 2006
Bryan:523.9
U.S. Average:317.3

Property crime rate in 2005
Bryan:614.7
U.S. Average:322.3

Property crime rate in 2004
Bryan:484.8
U.S. Average:327.4

Property crime rate in 2003
Bryan:476.3
U.S. Average:334.1

Property crime rate in 2002
Bryan:444.4
U.S. Average:336.9
Murders per 100,000 population
Rapes per 100,000 population
Robberies per 100,000 population
Assaults per 100,000 population
Burglaries per 100,000 population
Thefts per 100,000 population
Auto thefts per 100,000 population
Arson per 100,000 population

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2019, including police officers: 181 (149 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.72
Texas average:1.79

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2018, including police officers: 180 (147 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.73
Texas average:1.56

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2017, including police officers: 177 (143 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.69
Texas average:1.54

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2016, including police officers: 178 (141 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.69
Texas average:2.05

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2015, including police officers: 170 (136 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.66
Texas average:2.06

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2014, including police officers: 168 (138 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.74
Texas average:2.00

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2013, including police officers: 171 (138 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.76
Texas average:2.07

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2012, including police officers: 171 (138 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.76
Texas average:2.08

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2011, including police officers: 169 (132 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.70
Texas average:2.17

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2010, including police officers: 168 (132 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.75
Texas average:2.20

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2009, including police officers: 168 (123 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.68
Texas average:2.23

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2008, including police officers: 161 (124 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.70
Texas average:2.19

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2007, including police officers: 156 (121 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.79
Texas average:2.17

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2006, including police officers: 161 (118 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.80
Texas average:2.13

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2005, including police officers: 160 (118 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.80
Texas average:2.18

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2004, including police officers: 147 (113 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.72
Texas average:2.19

Full-time law enforcement employees in 2003, including police officers: 141 (106 officers).
Officers per 1,000 residents here:1.61
Texas average:2.17

Full-time Law Enforcement Employees in Bryan, TX
Full-time Law Enforcement Employees
Full-time Law Enforcement Employees - Officers
Full-time Law Enforcement Employees - Civilians

Zip codes:77801, 77802, 77803, 77807, 77808, 77840, 77845.

Sours: https://www.city-data.com/crime/crime-Bryan-Texas.html
What we know about the deadly mass shooting in Bryan, Texas

Ex-principal who spent 33 years in prison for wife's murder fights to clear his name

Joe Bryan, a former Texas high school principal, spent more than three decades behind bars for the 1985 murder of his wife, Mickey Bryan.

Out on parole, Bryan recently celebrated his 81st birthday, and he hopes to be exonerated for his wife’s death.

“I'm not a killer. I didn't kill Mickey. I loved Mickey, she was my other self,” Bryan said. “I hope to be found actually innocent so it's really truly over with. Then for the first time in 34 years I can have a sigh of relief, and I can go visit Mickey's grave and tell her, ‘We know who did it.’”

Watch the full story on "20/20" FRIDAY at 9 p.m. ET on ABC

Bryan said he and Mickey built “a wonderful life” together in Clifton, a small city in central Texas. He was the principal at Clifton High School and she was a fourth grade teacher at the local elementary school.

“Mickey was the salt of the earth... very practical, very dependable,” Bryan said. “When you have your soulmate… and you love each other and you respect each other, it makes life wonderful.”

The last time he spoke to Mickey, he said, was on the phone the night of Oct. 14, 1985. Bryan said he was at a principal’s conference in Austin, Texas, about 120 miles away at the time.

“I said, ‘I love you and I'll see you tomorrow.’ She said, ‘I love you, too. I'll see you tomorrow,’" and it didn't happen,” Bryan said.

The following morning, Mickey Bryan didn’t show up for work. Eventually, her boss, the elementary school principal, decided to go over to her house, accompanied by her parents. They discovered her body in the bedroom.

Mickey Bryan had been shot four times with a .357 caliber revolver loaded with snake shot rounds -- a round with a plastic cap filled with tiny lead pellets. The Bryans used a similar gun to kill rattlesnakes in their yard.

At first police thought it was a possible burglary gone wrong. The Bryans had left their garage doors open and there were no signs of forced entry, but investigators discovered some jewelry and about $1,000 in cash missing.

Bryan said he was in shock when a colleague pulled him out of the conference to tell him the news.

“You don't want to admit that your life [has] totally changed, and that someone would have the audacity to go [into] our home and kill the most precious person in your life,” Bryan said.

The town was rocked by Mickey Bryan’s killing. It was the second time in four months a gruesome murder had been committed in the tight-knit community.

Judy Whitley, a 17-year-old sophomore at Clifton High School, was found raped and murdered in June 1985. Her body was left in a wooded area near a local grocery store.

“She played in the band at the high school,” her sister Patricia Whitley told ABC News. “She liked to read… she was a good kid.”

As the investigation of her death unfolded, the police got a tip from her friends that Judy allegedly kept a diary, which was rumored to be at her grandmother’s house. In the early morning on the day they planned to search her grandmother’s house, it mysteriously exploded before burning down while the grandmother was out of town.

The Whitley case remained unsolved for years, but many wondered if the two murders were linked.

When Mickey Bryan’s brother flew in from Florida for her funeral, he borrowed Joe Bryan’s car. He also asked a friend who was a former FBI agent and a private investigator to come to town to advise him on her murder investigation. While they were driving around discussing the case, they found a flashlight in the trunk with what authorities said appeared to be specks of blood and pieces of blue plastic on the lens that resembled bits of plastic found scattered around the crime scene.

This was a time before DNA forensics, but the Texas Rangers crime lab determined that a speck of blood on the flashlight matched Mickey Bryan’s blood type and the plastic pieces matched the plastic from the snake shot found at the crime scene. The last time Joe Bryan had seen that flashlight, he said, was on the dresser in their bedroom.

Two days later, Joe Bryan reported to police that he had found the missing cash in his car, saying that he forgot he and Mickey had taken the money with them for a shopping trip a few weeks earlier. But when the flashlight was discovered, investigators searched his car and didn’t find the money.

On Oct. 23, 1985, just eight days after Mickey Bryan was killed, police arrested Joe Bryan and charged him with murder.

At trial, prosecutors argued Bryan left his conference, drove home, killed his wife and returned to Austin. One motive, suggested by the lead investigator, was that Joe Bryan killed Mickey for a life insurance payout.

Prosecutors leaned heavily on the flashlight evidence and the testimony of Robert Thorman, a police detective called in by the Texas Rangers who had received bloodstain pattern analysis training -- a relatively new forensic discipline at the time.

Thorman testified that in his opinion, the killer held the revolver and the flashlight at the same time when he committed the murder. The revolver has never been recovered.

“Thorman also testified that the killer would have to have changed his clothes and his shoes in order not to leave a bloody trail,” said Matt Murphy, a former prosecutor and ABC News consultant. “So the implication was that if it was your bedroom, your clothes and your shoes, it would be easy to change and that implicated Joe Bryan.”

Bryan and his defense attorneys argued it was impossible for Bryan to do a roundtrip from Austin to Clifton, commit the murder and get back in time for the conference. He has always maintained he was asleep in his hotel room when his wife was killed.

But Bryan was convicted of first-degree murder in April 1986 and sentenced to the maximum penalty of 99 years in prison.

Man convicted of wife’s 1985 murder, his family recalls impact of life in prison

Joe Bryan said he was “stunned” to learn he was convicted in the 1985 shooting death of his wife Mickey Bryan because he claims he’s “innocent.”

“Everything you've worked for has been taken from you,” Bryan said, reflecting on the verdict. “Everything you love has been taken from you. Everything materially that you had been taken from you. All you have is just yourself.”

He appealed his conviction and it was overturned because the judge had erred by not allowing additional testimony about Mickey Bryan's life insurance policy, which was worth half the amount that had been stated in court. Prosecutors decided to try him again. The trial was moved to another town, but was overseen by the same judge, and again, prosecutors leaned heavily on the flashlight evidence and Thorman’s testimony.

Bryan was convicted a second time and spent the next three decades behind bars.

As Bryan served his sentence, the late Leon Smith, a publisher and editor at the local newspaper, The Clifton Record, reached out to him in the 1990s for an interview. Smith was looking into the Whitley cold case and wondered if it was linked to the Bryan case.

Former Clifton police officer Dennis Dunlap had been with the force for a few months in 1985 when Whitley was killed. He was considered a suspect in her murder, but there wasn’t enough evidence to charge him, according to Kenneth Fields, another former Clifton police officer who worked with him.In 1991, Smith began corresponding with Dunlap through letters, asking him about the murder.

“On my last letter to him, I mentioned points in which he was considered a suspect to Judy Whitley's murder,” Smith told ABC News in his last interview before he died last year.

Dunlap flatly denied having any involvement. In April 1996, he killed himself.

After his death, police interviewed one of Dunlap’s ex-wives, who said he worried he was going to be contacted by investigators for a crime that occurred when he was working in Clifton, and that he told a friend he had killed Whitley. She said Dunlap also told her he had dated “the lady” that “the principal murdered.”

“All he told me was that he dated her. He was dating that lady… he was going, I want to say, I'm not for sure, he dropped her off that night or that evening” she was killed, she said to police.

Texas residents remember 'pure evil' they encountered with 1985 murder case suspect

Women who encountered ex-police officer Dennis Dunlap, later suspected of murdering Judy Whitley, say he “began to try to pick up women” around Clifton, TX, and “wouldn’t take, ‘No,’ for the answer."

Authorities tried to pursue a posthumous indictment of Dunlap for Whitley’s murder but were unsuccessful.

The Clifton Police Department announced in 1999 that Dunlap was responsible for Whitley’s death and they considered the case cleared.

Although authorities never tied Dunlap to Mickey Bryan’s murder, Joe Bryan and his family are convinced Dunlap is the one who killed his wife.

“I believe that if the Clifton Police Department and the Texas Rangers, along with the justice system, would have arrested Dennis Dunlap for the murder of Judy Whitley, Mickey would still be alive today, and my uncle obviously would not be in jail,” said Bryan’s niece Cindy Bryan.

To this day, prosecutors maintain Bryan killed his wife and they put the right man behind bars. Mickey Bryan's sister Penny Blue told ABC News she still believes he committed the crime.

Over the years, Bryan and his defense team made more attempts to have his conviction overturned, but have been unsuccessful. As DNA technology became available, the specks of blood on the flashlight were retested in 2012 and 2018 but the results were inconclusive.

In 2016, Bryan’s defense team filed a complaint with the Texas Forensic Science Commission, which reviewed Thorman’s analysis and testimony from 1985 and ruled that his testimony was unreliable.

Blood spatter expert Celestina Rossi testified that Throman’s testimony in the original trials was “false, it’s unscientific, and... the most horrifying thing I’ve ever read in my life.”

During a 2018 evidentiary hearing, Bryan’s legal team presented new evidence, including the Texas Forensic Science Commission’s rulings, in an attempt to secure a new trial.

Thorman submitted a written affidavit saying, “some of my techniques and methodology were incorrect. Therefore, some of my testimony was not correct.” But in his affidavit, he continued, “in no way did I lie in my report or testimony, as I was doing what I thought was correct as a result of my training at the time.”

Bryan’s defense also pointed to Dunlap as the possible killer of Mickey Bryan, and introduced the statements made by Dunlap’s ex-wife in her interview with police as evidence.

Prosecutors rejected that Dunlap was an alternate suspect and argued that the ex-wife’s recollection years later was “spotty, uncertain and inaccurate.” They pointed to other evidence that they said tied Joe Bryan to Mickey’s murder.

Ultimately, the court sided with the prosecution, deciding not to grant a new trial and the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals upheld Bryan’s conviction.

The wild twists in Bryan’s story were the inspiration for John Grisham’s 2019 book, “The Guardians.” The famous crime thriller novelist said he believes Bryan is innocent and “was struck by... the really incredibly sloppy science that was given to the jury,” referring to Thorman’s testimony.

“I think a just ending to Joe's story is to tell the story of who killed... his beloved wife Mickey, the woman he loved, that would be a great ending,” Grisham said.

Over the years, Joe was denied parole seven times. His eighth parole attempt, however, was successful and Bryan was released on March 31, 2020.

Although his murder conviction remains in place, Bryan is grateful to be outside of prison walls and is still fighting for full exoneration. He plays the piano when he can and attends church regularly. He has faith that one day he and his wife will be reunited.

”Mickey loved life,” Bryan said. “She and I were a real good match... I've got a big picture of her in my bedroom, of the two of us together, and sometimes I catch myself talking to the picture [and I say] ‘I'm ready to see you. I can't wait to see you again.’”

Sours: https://abcnews.go.com/US/murders-texas-town-connected-convicted-killer-maintains-innocence/story?id=80564869

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Bond raised to $2.2M for suspect in Bryan mass shooting

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