adam casaus


V.23 No.39 |

news

The Daily Word in Jeter's last game, pot lollipops and ghosts

The Daily Word

Hear from those who are on the frontlines in the fight against the Ebola virus.

Derek Jeter played his last game for the New York Yankees and scored a game-winning hit.

Ferguson's police chief joined a march of protesters as a sign of solidarity; however, not everyone was happy about it.

An Oklahoma man decapitated a woman during a workplace fight.

A US Border Patrol agent was arrested for assaulting a 14-year-old boy because he had a cellphone while being detained.

City employees spoke to a manager of AutoZone about chemicals seeping into a nearby drain that runs into the Rio Grande.

Ghost sighting at the Española police station!

Former APD Sgt. Adam Casaus is expected to take the stand today in his own defense after being accused of running a red light and killing a woman.

The federal government is set to pay Navajo Nation $554 million for mismanaging tribal resources.

A girl in Connecticut handed out pot-laced lollipops to her peers, one of whom was hospitalized.

V.22 No.14 | 4/4/2013

news

Vehicular homicide charges have been filed against APD Sergeant Adam Casaus.

The Bernalillo County Sheriff's office has charged Albuquerque Police Sergeant Adam Casaus with vehicular homicide and great bodily harm by vehicle for last month's accident that killed a 21-year-old woman and injured her younger sister.

According to the criminal complaint, Casaus operated his police issued SUV in a careless imprudent manner in the moments leading up to the accident, by knowingly entering an intersection against a red light without slowing. It was at this time the much larger Chevy Tahoe driven by Casaus slammed into the Honda SUV driven by two sisters.

The Honda passenger, 21-year-old Ashley Browder, died at the scene and her sister, 19-year-old Lindsey Browder, the driver, suffered a broken back and was transported to University of New Mexico Hospital where she was released a few days later.

Sergeant Casaus first reported that he was attempting to catch a possible drunk driver when the crash occurred. But IPRA request, filed by several media outlets of dispatch records, show that dispatchers didn't advise Casaus that a possible drunk driver was in the area and he never informed dispatch that he was in pursuit of a drunk driver.

Since the complaint has been filed Casaus has been moved from paid administrative assignment to paid administrative leave.