Chicago police face questions over arrests using investigative alerts, not warrantsChicago Tribune
Mar. 06, 2013
'F TRUMP': Texts Reveal FBI Agents Mueller Hired Called Trump A 'Loathsome Human' And 'An Idiot'
'Pay Us': Black Women Request Payment For Helping Doug Jones Win Alabama Election
Roy Moore's Wife Kayla Called An Anti-Semite For Saying She's Not Anti-Semitic
Dem Councilwoman Wants Bulletproof Plexiglass Ban, Represents An 'Indignity' to Minorities
House Passes 'Combating Anti-Semitism Act Of 2017' To Expand Hate Crime Laws, Penalties
On a May evening in 2006, Frank Craig was a few hours away from a better life for his family of five.
Court records show that the Army veteran was set to start a new job with the state, with solid pay and benefits, until Chicago police hauled him out of his house in his boxer shorts.
No judge had signed a warrant for Craig's arrest. Instead, police themselves had issued an "investigative alert" ordering Craig's arrest for a robbery that occurred four months earlier.