Police Dog Dies After Georgia Cop Leaves it in Patrol Car for Ten Hour

This time, it was Zane, a 5-year-old bloodhound for the Conyers Police Department in Georgia that died after being left in a patrol car in front of the home of officer Jerahmy Williams.

According to [__CBS News:__](http://www.cbsnews.com/news/georgia-police-dog-dies-after-being-left-in-handlers-hot-patrol-car/)

> Police say the dog had been in the hot car for nearly 10 hours.
> Williams told police that he fell asleep at his house after returning from work. He says he was feeling ill. Williams was under the impression that he had taken Zane to the kennel – but when he woke up he realized his mistake, unfortunately it was too late.

Williams was placed on paid administrative leave while the department conducts “an investigation.”

In May, Hialeah police officer Nelson Enriquez left two police dogs in his car after parking his patrol car in front of his South Florida home where they were [__later found dead.__](http://photographyisnotacrime.com/2015/05/florida-cop-killstwo-police-dogs-left-in-vehicle-during-blazing-florida-heat/)

And in June, Gulf Shores Police Corporal Josh Coleman left his police dog inside his car during a hurricane preparation conference, [__only for it to die as well.__](http://photographyisnotacrime.com/2015/06/alabama-cop-police-dog/)

All three officers remain on paid administrative leave while their respective departments “investigate” the incidents.

Coleman, in fact, only came under investigation after public outcry when the police department announced it would not charge him.

But these investigations are only to give the public the impression that something is being done about the incidents when in reality, they are just biding their time in the hopes the public forgets about the dog deaths.

However, police dogs are considered full-fledged officers, which is why several citizens in the past have been sentenced to prison for killing them.

But those citizens were not cops, so apparently the rules are different for them.

This time, it was Zane, a 5-year-old bloodhound for the Conyers Police Department in Georgia that died after being left in a patrol car in front of the home of officer Jerahmy Williams.

According to [__CBS News:__](http://www.cbsnews.com/news/georgia-police-dog-dies-after-being-left-in-handlers-hot-patrol-car/)

> Police say the dog had been in the hot car for nearly 10 hours.
> Williams told police that he fell asleep at his house after returning from work. He says he was feeling ill. Williams was under the impression that he had taken Zane to the kennel – but when he woke up he realized his mistake, unfortunately it was too late.

Williams was placed on paid administrative leave while the department conducts “an investigation.”

In May, Hialeah police officer Nelson Enriquez left two police dogs in his car after parking his patrol car in front of his South Florida home where they were [__later found dead.__](http://photographyisnotacrime.com/2015/05/florida-cop-killstwo-police-dogs-left-in-vehicle-during-blazing-florida-heat/)

And in June, Gulf Shores Police Corporal Josh Coleman left his police dog inside his car during a hurricane preparation conference, [__only for it to die as well.__](http://photographyisnotacrime.com/2015/06/alabama-cop-police-dog/)

All three officers remain on paid administrative leave while their respective departments “investigate” the incidents.

Coleman, in fact, only came under investigation after public outcry when the police department announced it would not charge him.

But these investigations are only to give the public the impression that something is being done about the incidents when in reality, they are just biding their time in the hopes the public forgets about the dog deaths.

However, police dogs are considered full-fledged officers, which is why several citizens in the past have been sentenced to prison for killing them.

But those citizens were not cops, so apparently the rules are different for them.

Support our Mission

Help us build a database of bad cops

For almost 15 years, PINAC News has remained active despite continuous efforts by the government and Big Tech to shut us down by either arresting us for lawful activity or by restricting access to our readers under the pretense that we write about “social issues.”

Since we are forbidden from discussing social issues on social media, we have created forums on our site to allow us to fulfill our mission with as little restriction as possible. We welcome our readers to join our forums and support our mission by either donating, volunteering or both.

Our plan is to build a national database of bad cops obtained from public records maintained by local prosecutors. The goal is to teach our readers how to obtain these lists to ensure we cover every city, county and state in the country.

After all, the government has made it clear it will not police the police so the role falls upon us.

It will be our most ambitious project yet but it can only be done with your help.

But if we succeed, we will be able to keep innocent people out of prison.

Please make a donation below or click on side tab to learn more about our mission.

Subscribe to PINAC

Bypass Big Tech censorship.

Carlos Millerhttps://pinacnews.com
Editor-in-Chief Carlos Miller spent a decade covering the cop beat for various newspapers in the Southwest before returning to his hometown Miami and launching Photography is Not a Crime aka PINAC News in 2007. He also published a book, The Citizen Journalist's Photography Handbook, which is available on Amazon.

Leave a Reply

- Advertisement -

Latest articles