Capital Gazette Shooting
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Capital Gazette Shooting

Capital Gazette shooting
Anne Arundel County is located in Maryland
Anne Arundel County
Anne Arundel County
Anne Arundel County (Maryland)
Anne Arundel County is located in the United States
Anne Arundel County
Anne Arundel County
Anne Arundel County (the United States)
Location888 Bestgate Road
Annapolis, Maryland 21401
United States
Coordinates38°59?39?N 76°32?37?W / 38.99417°N 76.54361°W / 38.99417; -76.54361Coordinates: 38°59?39?N 76°32?37?W / 38.99417°N 76.54361°W / 38.99417; -76.54361
DateJune 28, 2018
~2:34 p.m. (EDT)
Attack type
Mass shooting
Weapons12-gauge Mossberg 500 pump-action shotgun[1]
Deaths5
Injured2
AccusedJarrod Ramos
ChargesFive counts of first-degree murder; one count of attempted first-degree murder; six counts of first-degree assault; 11 counts of firearm use in commission of a felony or violent crime

On June 28, 2018, a mass shooting occurred at the offices of The Capital, a newspaper serving Annapolis, Maryland. The gunman, Jarrod Ramos, shot and killed five employees with a shotgun; two others were injured while trying to escape. Ramos was arrested shortly thereafter.[2] He has pleaded guilty to 23 charges and is currently imprisoned while awaiting trial for the shooting.[3]

The newspaper published an article in 2011 about Ramos's being put on probation for harassing an acquaintance from high school through social media and email. Ramos, angered by the article, brought a defamation lawsuit against The Capital but a judge later dismissed the suit. Ramos is alleged to have sent enraged letters and messages to the newspaper's offices about his threats to attack the office and its staff but no legal action was taken after the threats were received.[4]

Capital Gazette Communications, owned by Tribune Publishing through its subsidiary the Baltimore Sun Media Group, publishes the daily The Capital and the Maryland Gazette newspapers and the weeklies Bowie Blade-News and Crofton-West County Gazette. Its offices are located at 888 Bestgate Road in Parole, an unincorporated area of Anne Arundel County just outside Annapolis (the place name assigned by the U.S. Postal Service for addresses in this area).[5][6]

Incident

The Anne Arundel County Police Department reported that the shooting began around 2:34 pm (EDT), resulting in five fatalities and the wounding of several other victims.[7] Before the shooting, the gunman had barricaded the rear exit of the office to prevent people from escaping.[8] Sources reported that the weapon was a "long gun" which would later be described as a 12-gauge Mossberg 500 pump-action shotgun.[9][10][8] Police later said that the long gun had been purchased legally some time within the eighteen months prior to the shooting.[11]

The gunman used the weapon to fire repeatedly after shooting out the office's glass door. Phil Davis, a courts and crime reporter at the site of the shooting for The Capital, tweeted that the gunman "shot through the glass door to the office and opened fire on multiple employees."[12] Davis also described the newspapers' offices as a "war zone" after the shooting and described hearing the gunman reload.[5] He said the male gunman was alone.[13]

During a pause in the shooting, survivors moved to take refuge between filing cabinets, with some claiming victim Wendi Winters confronted the gunman, causing the pause.[14] One survivor stated that Winters charged the gunman with a trash can and recycling bin, screaming at him, distracting him long enough for survivors to escape.[15]

Several injured victims were sent to the Anne Arundel Medical Center for treatment.[7][16] County police evacuated 170 people from the building to a reunification center set up at the nearby Westfield Annapolis shopping center.[17][18] The police reportedly had a one-minute response time, and interviewed survivors in the criminal investigations unit of the Anne Arundel County Police Department.[19] The police discovered the suspect underneath a desk in the office, and surveillance within the office documented the incident and helped identify Ramos as the perpetrator.[20]

An indictment handed down on July 20, 2018, included five counts of first-degree murder, one count of attempted first-degree murder, six counts of first-degree assault, and 11 counts of the use of a firearm in the commission of a felony.[21]

Victims

Five people were killed and several others were injured in the attack.[2] Those killed were:

  • Gerald Fischman, age 61, columnist and editorial page editor for The Capital[22].
  • Rob Hiaasen, age 59, assistant editor and weekend columnist for The Capital.[23]
  • John McNamara, age 56, sports reporter for The Capital[24] and editor and primary reporter for The Bowie Blade-News[25]
  • Rebecca Smith, age 34, sales assistant for Capital Gazette Communications[12][26]
  • Wendi Winters, age 65, community beat reporter for The Capital[27]

According to the Committee to Protect Journalists, the Capital Gazette shooting was one of two incidents in which multiple journalists were killed in the United States since the organization began compiling data in 1992. The other incident was the murders of Alison Parker and Adam Ward during a live television interview in 2015.[28]

Suspect

Jarrod Warren Ramos
Born (1979-12-21) December 21, 1979 (age 40)
NationalityUnited States
EducationUniversity of Maryland, College Park
Criminal chargeFive counts of first-degree murder; one count of attempted first-degree murder; six counts of first-degree assault; 11 counts of firearm use in commission of a felony or violent crime

Jarrod Warren Ramos[29][30][2] (born December 21, 1979), age 38, was captured by police and taken into custody as a suspect, but refused to identify himself.[17][31] Early reports said that the gunman mutilated his fingertips to avoid identification,[32][33] but a law-enforcement official later stated that an issue with the fingerprint machine had caused the difficulties in identifying the suspect, and that his fingertips had not been mutilated.[34] The suspect was also carrying a backpack with smoke bombs, flashbang devices, and grenades.[17] The police later announced that the attack had been targeted specifically at Capital Gazette Communications.[35][36]

In a court filing, Ramos stated he had seen five mental health professionals for at least 75 visits before the shooting, and exhibited a pattern of threats.[37] Many of those around Ramos believed him to be a calculated, manipulative loner, who would become angry when things did not go his way, with those afflicted by him convinced he would one day hurt someone.[38] None of Ramos's immediate family responded to requests for comment and other relatives have stated that they have not had contact with him for several years.[39]

Previous dispute with newspaper

In 2012, Ramos sued The Capital in a defamation case he brought over a 2011 newspaper article reporting on his guilty plea for criminal harassment.[30][40] After multiple appeals from Ramos, the defamation case against the newspaper was dismissed in 2015 by Prince George's County circuit court judge Maureen M. Lamasney, who ruled in favor of the paper because their reporting was based on publicly available records and Ramos had produced no evidence that the article was inaccurate.[40] Lamasney wrote in her court opinion that Ramos's complaint was "a fundamental failure to understand what defamation law is, and more particularly, what defamation law is not".[40]

Former Capital editor and publisher Thomas Marquardt said Ramos began harassing the staff of the newspaper after the article on him was published in 2011.[30] In 2013, Marquardt contacted the Anne Arundel County Police Department about Ramos's behavior, but the department did not pursue the report.[30] Marquardt also consulted the newspaper's attorneys about filing a restraining order against Ramos, and recalled telling them, "This is a guy who is going to come in and shoot us."[30] After his lawsuit against the newspaper was dismissed, Ramos opened a Twitter account, which he used to attack the newspaper and taunt its owners and staff.[30][41] A former FBI senior profiler speculated that Ramos was "an injustice collector," whom she described as "someone who goes through life...collect[ing] injustices, real or imagined."[42]

Ramos reportedly previously sent threatening letters to the newspaper's former attorney, to the Maryland Court of Special Appeals, and to Charles Moylan, Jr., the appellate judge who had ruled against Ramos in his defamation case.[43]

Other lawsuits

Ramos's use of the criminal justice system as a form of attempting to get his way was seen in at least two other cases. When he was dismissed from his job at the Bureau of Labor Statistics, over "suitability concerns," he sued the agency and won the case, yet was still dismissed from the agency. In 2009, a former classmate took out peace orders (used to prevent contact between people), followed by criminal harassment charges, which he lost.[38] In an affidavit, the harassment victim wrote, "I am physically afraid of Mr. Ramos, and that he may cause me serious physical injury and/or death."[39]

June 28 letters

On Thursday, June 28, police reported that Ramos sent letters to three people who had been involved in his defamation lawsuit, with a packet being received by The Capital's former attorney that included a letter addressed to Judge Moylan, who wrote the opinion upholding the dismissal of his defamation case. In it, he wrote, "Welcome, Mr. Moylan, to your unexpected legacy: YOU should have died...Friends forever, Jarrod W. Ramos."[39] The letter continues; "I further certify I then did proceed to the office of respondent Capital-Gazette Communications...with the objective of killing every person present."[44] One of the letters thought to have been written by the suspect was published by other news sources.

Reactions

Law enforcement in other locations

Police were also sent to the offices of The Baltimore Sun, which owns Capital Gazette Communications,[13] as a precaution, although no threat was registered there.[5] The New York City Police Department also deployed counter-terrorism units to the headquarters of major news outlets in New York City as a precaution against similar attacks.[45] The Chicago Police Department took similar actions.[46]

Political

President Donald Trump was briefed on the shooting and offered his thoughts and prayers by tweet.[47] He later declined to lower US flags to half-staff, as is custom for mass shootings, despite requests from Annapolis mayor Gavin Buckley and the lowering of Maryland flags by the Governor of Maryland, Larry Hogan.[48] On July 3, the White House was reported to have permitted the lowering of the US flags on federal buildings for the day, with the President then issuing a proclamation for the flags to be lowered nationwide until sunset on July 3.[49]

Some commentators have called the shooting an attack on the media, and framed it alongside comments by Trump that the "fake news media" (The New York Times, The Washington Post, ABC, CBS, CNN, NBC News) are the "enemy of the people".[50][51][52] A Reuters journalist apologized for his comments blaming Trump. Reuters said it did not condone his behavior.[53][54] The Sunday after the shooting, the staff of the Capital Gazette wrote: "We won't forget being called an enemy of the people."[55]

Days before, right-wing commentator Milo Yiannopoulos wrote that he "can't wait for vigilante squads to start gunning journalists down on sight" in text messages to reporters. After the shooting, Yiannopoulos said the texts were just a joke.[56][57]

On Reason.com, Elizabeth Nolan Brown criticized the media response to the shooting, pointing out that "[Ramos'] motive doesn't seem related to any of the political agendas offered up in the immediate aftermath by hacks and provocateurs," and that the shooter's anger against the newspaper derived from a personal grudge rather than political motivations.[58] Similarly, the Franklin Daily Journal wrote "the shooting had nothing to do with Trump or his ongoing battle with the press [...] the crisis in Maryland allowed people to criticize political opponents who had nothing to do with the actual events."[59]

Governor Hogan tweeted that he was "[a]bsolutely devastated to learn of this tragedy in Annapolis," and asked residents to "heed all warnings and stay away from the area."[5][60] In a press conference, he praised local law enforcement for responding within 60 seconds.[17]

In March and April 2019, the Maryland General Assembly voted unanimously to designate June 28 "Freedom of the Press Day" in honor of the victims.[61][62][63]

Journalism

After the shooting, Justin Dearborn, the chairman and CEO of Tronc, said: "We are focused now on providing our employees and their families with support during this tragic time. We commend the police and first responders for their quick response."[64] The owner of the Capital Gazette created a fund for the families, victims, and survivors of the shooting, in addition to a scholarship memorial fund for journalism students.[65] A separate GoFundMe fundraiser, created by a Bloomberg Government reporter hit the initial target and has grown to almost $200,000 by July 1.[66]

Reporters for The Capital and Gazette began coverage of the shooting as it happened, from the newsroom and while returning from the field. Despite the shooting, journalists and staff at The Capital insisted on putting out the next edition of their paper only hours after the fatal shootings.[67] The edition's opinion page was left blank to commemorate the victims, with the exception of a small note stating that the staff members "are speechless."[68]

The Capital published an editorial on July 1, 2018, signed by its entire staff of reporters and editors, thanking the citizens of Annapolis and Anne Arundel County for their support following the shooting.[69]

In December 2018, the staff of Capital Gazette Communications was selected as a recipient of Times Person of the Year 2018, as one of "The Guardians," a collection of journalists from around the world in their fight for the "War on Truth."[70]

On April 2, 2019, the News Leaders Association selected the staff of the Capital Gazette and The Baltimore Sun as the winners of the Al Neuharth Breaking News Reporting Award for their coverage of the shootings. The Capital Gazette staff were also named as finalists for the Burl Osborne Award for Editorial Leadership - Small, and the Visual Journalism Award - Small.[71][72]

The Capital was awarded a Pulitzer Prize Special Citation on April 15, 2019, to "...honor the journalists, staff and editorial board of the Capital Gazette, Annapolis, Maryland, for their courageous response to the largest killing of journalists in U.S. history in their newsroom on June 28, 2018, and for demonstrating unflagging commitment to covering the news and serving their community at a time of unspeakable grief."[73][74] The citation also included a $100,000 bequest "to further the newspaper's journalistic mission,"[75] and the editorial staff were named as finalists for the Pulitzer Prize in Editorial Writing.[76]

Vigils and memorials

Colleagues, friends, and family members of the deceased victims held a candlelit vigil on the streets of Annapolis on June 29 to honor the deceased. Capital Gazette reporter Phil Davis read the names of the deceased, and told the crowds that they were here "to honor who (the victims) were and what their families did not have to go through."[77]

On July 2, Annapolis mayor Gavin Buckley announced that the city planned to hold a summer music festival that will act as a celebration of the freedom of the press and as a memorial for the journalists who were killed.[78]

The concert was held on July 28 under the title Annapolis Rising: A Benefit for The Capital Gazette and Free Press. The event featured performances by the rock bands Good Charlotte and Less Than Jake, a presentation by comedian Jordan Klepper, and a speech by Washington Post editor-in-chief Martin Baron.[79] Proceeds from this event will be used to benefit a fund established for the victims and survivors, as well as journalism scholarships.[80]

On July 3, the equipment manager of the Washington Capitals, the 2018 Stanley Cup champions, brought the Stanley Cup to the Capital Gazette's temporary office to boost the employees' morale.[81][82]

Trial

In July 2018, Jarrod Ramos was indicted on 23 counts by Anne Arundel County prosecutors.[83] Ramos was charged with five counts of first-degree murder; one count of attempted first-degree murder, for shooting at photographer Paul Gillespie; six counts of first-degree assault related to the attacks on Gillespie, staff writers Selene San Felice, Phil Davis, and Rachael Pacella, reporting intern Anthony Messenger, and sales associate Janel Cooley; and 11 counts of using a firearm in the commission of a felony or violent crime.[21][84] During his bail hearing, Ramos did not speak.[38] He was ordered to be held without bail after he was determined to be a flight risk and a danger to the community,[20] and was placed on suicide watch while in custody of law enforcement.[85] The case was assigned to Circuit Court Judge Laura S. Kiessling, who became Judge Laura Ripken upon marrying Cal Ripken Jr. in October.[84][86]

On August 20, 2018, Ramos was seen in court for a brief hearing, where he pled not guilty to all charges, with a deadline of October 24 for his lawyers to enter a revised plea. The trial date was set for January 15, 2019,[87] although this was later delayed to June 3, 2019.[88] On April 4, 2019, Circuit Court Judge Michael Wachs further delayed the trial to November 4, 2019, partially in recognition of what Ramos's attorneys described as a "jaw dropping" quantity of relevant material to review.[89][90] On April 29, 2019, the date of the extended deadline, Ramos entered a plea of not guilty and not criminally responsible, and the judge ordered that he be evaluated by the Department of Health and Mental Hygiene.[91] At a pretrial hearing held on October 21 of that year, the judge ruled that based on a report from the Maryland department of health, Ramos is legally sane and can be held criminally responsible for his actions and his pending trial should proceed. This decision does not change his plea of not guilty and not criminally responsible. If Ramos is convicted, a second phase of the jury trial will determine if he is criminally responsible for his actions.[92][93]

The following week, in October 2019, Ramos pleaded guilty to the shooting and to all 23 counts.[94][3][95] Since he pleaded not criminally responsible, the remaining legal issue is whether Ramos is legally responsible for the multiple murders.[94] That trial was set to begin on 4 March 2020,[96] and was later delayed to June 2020.[97][98]

See also

References

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  96. ^ Bui, Lynh (November 7, 2019). "New trial date set for admitted Capital Gazette shooter Jarrod Ramos". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2020.
  97. ^ "Sanity Phase in Newspaper Shooting Case Delayed to June". NBC Washington. February 10, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  98. ^ "Sanity Trial For Capital Gazette Shooter Jarrod Ramos Delayed Until June". CBS Baltimore. February 10, 2020. Retrieved 2020.

External links


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