Tag Archives: tjw #fcpdblog

Call If You See This Critical Missing Woman from The Fairfax Area

West Springfield Police District – Officers are searching for a missing woman, Linda Kay Reyle, 58. Linda was reported missing around midnight tonight from her home in the area of Pommeroy Drive, in Fairfax. She was last seen yesterday, Sunday, June 25, around 7 p.m. Linda suffers from mental illness and has been entered as a critical missing adult. Officers,

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SULLY DISTRICT STATION  ANIMAL CRUELTY/ARREST: 4300 block of Chantilly Shopping Center, 6/9/17 around 2:50 p.m. Animal Protection Police Officers responded for a report of two dogs left inside a parked car. When officers arrived, they located a beagle/cattle dog mixed breed and a Chow mixed breed inside a 2004 Chevrolet Express van. The temperature inside the van was more than

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Watch Out for Skimming Devices Hidden inside Gas Pumps

Scammers have found a way to empty your bank account within minutes. Our Financial Crimes detectives are seeing a concerning trend at our local gas stations. Criminals are using high-tech skimming devices to steal your bank card information and money. In the last year, our investigators have removed 21 individual skimmers from 15 different locations in Fairfax County. What’s also

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FCPD Awarded State Accreditation for Sixth Time

We’re pleased to announce we just received our sixth accreditation award from the Virginia Law Enforcement Professional Standards Commission (VLEPSC).  We were the first agency in the state to be accredited through VLESPC in 1996 and have maintained this accreditation status each evaluation cycle.  The assessment requires us to adhere to 190 standards. To verify compliance with the standards, a

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Orphaned or Abandoned Deer Fawns – Don’t be a Fawn Kidnapper!

White-tailed deer fawns are born April through July, with the majority of fawns born in June. It is common for people to encounter white-tailed deer fawns motionless and without their mother, then mistakenly assume it is orphaned or abandoned. In almost all cases, fawns are only temporarily left by their mothers for protection and need no human intervention. Female deer, called does,

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