FDLE accuses Jones of getting into a Department of Health communications system and improperly sending a text to users of the State Emergency Response Team.
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — A Leon County circuit judge did not issue a ruling Wednesday afternoon about whether the Florida Department of Law Enforcement should be required to return property seized in a search of the home of Rebekah Jones.
Jones, a former Florida Department of Health worker, who helped create the state’s COVID-19 dashboard, alleges the search warrant was a “sham,” according to reports.
FDLE accuses Jones of getting into a Department of Health communications system and improperly sending a text to users of the State Emergency Response Team after she had left her position. It’s an accusation Jones has publicly denied.
Both sides argued their case, but the judge found that the record presented was not complete enough to make a final decision for
On the day that the Rexburg Police Department served a search warrant on the property of Chad Daybell, Lori Vallow’s fifth husband, Detective Ron Hermosillo smelled a decomposing body.
The search for Vallow’s two children – missing Idaho siblings JJ Vallow and Tylee Ryan – was about to meet a gruesome end, with their bodies found buried in Daybell’s backyard in Fremont County, Idaho.
It was June 20, and Hermosillo was watching the FBI Evidence Recovery Team dig through a plot of sod that measured four feet by two feet.
Hermosillo, a 19-year veteran of the Rexburg Police Department, had been searching for JJ and Tylee since late November, when JJ’s grandmother requested a welfare check on the then-7-year-old boy, who had last been seen in September, the detective testified in court Monday during Daybell’s preliminary hearing.
The remains of two people,