The military’s probe into the September shooting death of a North American medical student who was shot and killed by Navy intelligence specialist Michael J. McBride has yet to conclude, but an expert said the incident, which occurred in the waters off Fort Lauderdale, Florida, is “unfinished.”
“I think the military investigation is very incomplete,” Dr. Michael McBride, a University of Miami-Dade breast specialist who has conducted more than 50 investigations of military issues, told FourFourTwo on Thursday.
“It’s not over.”
The incident occurred in early October when McBride and another Navy intelligence member encountered the suspect, McBride said, when the officer was in his patrol boat in the area of the accident.
McBride said that after the officer confronted the suspect and attempted to get him to surrender, the suspect fired four shots at the officer.
The suspect fled the scene.
McBride said that the military will continue to investigate, but that the shooting is “a matter of public record” and that the investigation is “very much unfinished.”
A Navy spokesman did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
A former Navy captain and Navy medical officer, McBrides has also conducted more complex investigations of the Navy’s nuclear-powered aircraft carrier and nuclear-armed submarine programs.
In the early 2000s, McBreevey was commissioned as a Captain and Captain-level medical officer and was later promoted to Lieutenant Commander.
He served as a Naval Reserve officer for seven years, until he retired in 2017.
During his time at the Naval Reserve, Mcbrides had served as an airman, a medical officer in the Naval Special Warfare Command, and a Navy Special Warfare officer in both the Marine Corps and the Air Force.
He was a member of the Naval Medical Examiner’s Office and a Marine Corps medical examiner, as well as the Naval Institute of Medicine.
Following his retirement, McBRides was promoted to Captain and Chief Medical Officer.
This article tagged under: Navy,naval service,nursing,mississippi,missouri source FourTwoTwo title Mississippi nurses found guilty of sexual misconduct article FourFourSeconds ago, Mississippi nursing students were convicted in the most high-profile sexual misconduct case in the nation.
At a preliminary hearing in October, prosecutors presented evidence that a group of students, known as the “Mississauga Circle,” used a webcam to share explicit sexual content on the Internet, including pictures of students and videos of them performing sex acts.
On Thursday, the Mississippi Supreme Court ordered the six-member jury to return a verdict in the case, in which the jury deliberated for less than three hours.
After the verdict was read, prosecutor Michelle Harkins thanked the jury for their service, saying, “This was a difficult case, but I believe the jury had to make a decision that was right for them.”
Missouri’s state attorney general’s office is expected to appeal the decision, as it did not have the same burden of proof as in the trial.
Despite a strong case, the jury found the six women guilty of sexually abusing an 11-year-old student at the University of Mississippi.
Prosecutors argued that the group of young women, who also included three male students, used a computer program called “Ride the Lightning” to share sexually explicit images of students.
While prosecutors did not name the 11-old victim, she told a reporter that she was sexually assaulted at the hands of the group, saying that the men used their social media accounts to share their sexually explicit photos of her and others.
Several other female students in the group also told a media outlet that the 11 year-old was sexually abused, including one who said that she received a phone call from a group member who said, “I just wanted you to know I’m really sorry, I’m a pedophile, and I want you to kill yourself.”
As part of the plea agreement, the defendants agreed to pay $2.5 million in restitution and to serve as a sex offender for life.
Harkins told reporters after the verdict that “what this jury found, and what I believe, is that the actions of these students were abhorrent.”
After her initial announcement of the verdict, a reporter for local news station WJLA tweeted that Harkings was “trying to send a message to everyone in the state of Mississippi” that she would be “fighting for her students to get justice.”
However, on Thursday, Harkens announced that she has decided to seek a review by the U.S. attorney’s office.
“This is not a partisan issue,” she said.
“It’s an ethical issue.”
Harkin said that while she is not advocating for any specific individuals