Charles Ramsey Interview

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Rescuer Charles Ramsey becomes instant supermeme

8 May 2013 | 3:38 pm Charles Ramsey, the man whose decision to investigate screams coming from a neighboring home led to the discovery of three women who'd been missing for years, is being celebrated as a hero particularly online.A recording of the 911 call Ramsey placed as well as various television interviews are serving as fodder for the meme machine, especially his observation that "I knew something was wrong …

Charles Ramsey an auto-tuned Internet star

8 May 2013 | 3:20 pm Within hours of becoming a national hero, a viral video star and the top topic on Twitter, Charles Ramsey talked…

Someone autotuned Charles Ramsey, because of course they did [VIDEO]

8 May 2013 | 3:16 pm Charles Ramsey, the McDonalds-loving neighbor of the the man who allegedly abducted three Cleveland women, became an overnight viral sensation after he gave a frank and hilarious interview to a TV reporter. (RELATED VIDEO: Charles Ramsey is Americas new hero)

Anderson Cooper Interviews Cleveland Kidnapping Rescuer …

8 May 2013 | 1:30 pm Anderson Cooper last night interviewed Charles Ramsey, the neighbor credited for rescuing Amanda Berry, Gina DeJesus, and Michelle Knight. Watch, AFTER THE JUMP… Meanwhile, horrific details are beginning to emerge

Anderson Cooper Interviews Cleveland Hero Charles Ramsey

8 May 2013 | 12:52 pm He was like me and you. He talked about the same things you'd talk about. You know, regular stuff, bro. CNN journalist and anchor Anderson Cooper interviewed Cleveland hero Charles Ramsey on a recent episode of

Dead Giveaway, Interview With Cleveland Hero Charles Ramsey …

8 May 2013 | 1:51 am Dead Giveaway, Interview With Cleveland Hero Charles Ramsey Remixed by The Gregory Brothers. By Justin Charles Ramsey melodically recounts the day he helped rescue 3 kidnapped Cleveland women. Here is a

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11 Responses to Charles Ramsey Interview

  • Brandon says:

    Amanda Berry,Did The Police & Mayor Disregard Charles Ramsey’s Heroism? Watching the live interview in broadcast TV this morning Tuesday May 7th 2013, I saw many ppl (GOV) take credit for the safe return of the three missing women, none of the ppl who took credit for being involved or handling,and knowing of the case mentioned the Neighbor turn rescuer,Charles Ramsey. The fact is most children who go missing if seen at all or ever again, are not seen by police, or mayors, but by us,United states citizens,like Charles, it’s a fact that more children have been returned since 2003 with the help of John walsh, pushing congress for the Amber Alert, to get the public attention to alert police of the whereabouts of any missing child, for one reason. We,not the police,are more likely to see kidnappers in progress,and spot missing children than any amount of police ever have,so my question is. Why when this system does work, do police take what could be a great opportunity to recognize the power of the public, and praise Charles Ramsey, do they take the time to omit any part he played in Amanda’s an the other ladies safe get away,and return home.

  • Jenna says:

    Why “liberal” Yahoo So Racist In Its Reporting Of The 10 Year Kidnapping Matter? I told you that gays are the most racist people around.

    They completely leave out the black man who knocked down the door. Thank good ness for that British talk show guy, who interviewed the black man.

    Go ahead. Amend it now, Yahoo.
    Hal. In the version that I and others read, they didn’t mention him AT ALL. Try again. For proof, see the comments below the story.

    The problem is not mentioning him AT ALL. ANd then acting as if the girl saved herself. All alone. No help.


    • Curator says:

      Charles Ramsey was a man who did the right thing when he needed to. I agree he needs to be recognized for coming to the aid of these girls, I’m just not sure what black has to do with it in a case like this.

      The guy who left the safety of his home to save Reginald Denny’s life during the L.A. Riots was a black man. In that case, it is totally appropriate to mention his skin color, especially in light of the fact that Denny was white and had been beaten and left for dead by black thugs.

  • Brandon says:

    Amanda Berry,Kidnapped 10 Yrs Update Escaped.Charles Ramsey Rescued Her.? Amanda Berry Charles Ramsey Thank God their was a neighbor willing to take a risk and went there and put others lives ahead of his own.TRUE HERO !!!!!.Diane Mazurek commentor. During live television broadcast interview,did Law enforcement try an take full credit of theses women’s rescue, and leave the true rescuer (Charles Ramsey) completely out of the picture.

  • Boom says:

    Who Are The Most Famous Gothic Authors? Well its for a english project and i need to know about 10 famous gothic authors anyone know?? Please
    And there most famous work aswell

    • Curator says:

      The Mummy! A Tale of the Twenty-Second Century (1827) by Jane Webb Loudon
      The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1831) by Victor Hugo
      Young Goodman Brown (1835) by Nathaniel Hawthorne
      The Minister’s Black Veil (1836) by Nathaniel Hawthorne
      The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym of Nantucket (1839) by Edgar Allan Poe
      The Phantom Ship (1839) by Frederick Marryat
      The Fall of the House of Usher (1839) by Edgar Allan Poe
      Wuthering Heights (1847) by Emily Brontë
      Jane Eyre (1847) by Charlotte Brontë
      Villette (1850) by Charlotte Brontë
      The House of the Seven Gables (1851) by Nathaniel Hawthorne
      Gothic Tales (1850-1859) by Elizabeth Gaskell
      Rebecca (1938) by Daphne du Maurier
      Dragonwyck (1945) by Anya Seton
      The Iron Gates (1945) by Margaret Millar
      Other Voices, Other Rooms (1948) by Truman Capote
      The Lottery and Others (1951) by Shirley Jackson
      Gormenghast (1946–1959) by Mervyn Peake
      The Haunting of Hill House (1959) by Shirley Jackson
      We Have Always Lived in the Castle (1963) by Shirley Jackson
      The Unicorn (1963) by Iris Murdoch
      Rosemary’s Baby (1967) by Ira Levin
      Expensive People (1968) by Joyce Carol Oates
      Last Summer (1968) by Evan Hunter
      Don’t Look Now (1970) by Daphne du Maurier
      The Stepford Wives (1972) by Ira Levin
      Triad (1973) by Mary Leader
      22 Hallowfield (1974) by Doris Shannon
      The Bloody Chamber (1974) By Angela Carter
      Salem’s Lot (1975) by Stephen King
      Julia (1975) by Peter Straub
      Interview with the vampire (1976) by Anne Rice
      The House Next Door (1976) by Anne Rivers Siddons
      The Shining (1977) by Stephen King
      The Hour of the Oxrun Dead (1977) by Charles L. Grant
      Ghost Story (1979) by Peter Straub
      Clara Reeve (1979) by Thomas M. Disch
      Bellefleur (1980) by Joyce Carol Oates
      The Land of Laughs (1980) by Jonathan Carroll
      The Nameless (1981) by Ramsey Campbell
      The Elementals (1981) by Michael McDowell
      The Keep (1981) by F. Paul Wilson
      The Woman in Black (1983) by Susan Hill
      Familiar Spirit (1983) by Lisa Tuttle
      The Place (1986) by T. M. Wright
      Bones of the Moon (1988) by Jonathan Carroll
      The Secret History (1992) by Donna Tartt
      Elephantasm (1993) by Tanith Lee
      My Heart Laid Bare (1998) by Joyce Carol Oates
      The Diary of Ellen Rimbauer: My Life at Rose Red (2002) by Ridley Pearson and Stephen King
      The Little Friend (2002) by Donna Tartt
      Shutter Island (2003) by Dennis Lehane
      Candles Burning (2006) by Tabitha King & Michael McDowell
      The Thirteenth Tale (2006) by Diane Setterfield
      Heart-Shaped Box (2007) by Joe Hill
      Ghostwalk (novel) (2007) by Rebecca Stott

  • How Many Years Do You Think Rodorrio Kittrell Should Get In Jail For Posing As An Police Officer? Second Arrest Made In Kidnappings by 2 Who Posed as Police

    By Allison Klein
    Washington Post Staff Writer
    Thursday, November 2, 2006; B04

    D.C. police have charged a second suspect in a series of abductions and robberies committed by large men who pretended to be police officers.

    Rodorrio Kittrell, 33, turned himself in Tuesday, a day after officers charged his alleged partner, Caliss Johnson, 41, with the abductions in Northwest and Northeast Washington.

    Police believe the men flashed official-looking badges and guns before they accosted their victims. They stole bank cards and used them to get cash, police said, and also fondled female victims. Police said the men were easier to identify and apprehend than the average suspect because of their girth — Johnson weighs about 350 pounds and Kittrell about 250.

    The suspects were taken into custody after police released surveillance footage of one of the men using a bank machine in Maryland. Both were held without bond yesterday after they appeared in D.C. Superior Court.

    When Johnson was arrested, he admitted he was involved in all three recent kidnappings and robberies and told investigators that Kittrell was his partner in two of the crimes, according to charging documents filed in court.

    The documents say that in one of the crimes, on Friday, the suspects approached a couple as they sat in a car in front of a hotel on Fourth Street NE. The suspects showed a badge and displayed guns, then asked the man for his driver’s license and registration, according to the documents.

    They handcuffed the man, then went with the couple to their rented room. The suspects took a bank card from the man and made him tell the female victim his personal identification number, the documents say. The suspects then drove the female victim to a bank machine, and they completed five transactions, the papers say.

    They drove the woman around the city for a while, stole money from her, then released her, according to the charging papers.

    The first abduction happened a day earlier, about 12:15 a.m. in the 3000 block of M Street NW, in the heart of Georgetown, when a man with a badge stopped a woman and accused her of driving a stolen car. He put the woman in his car, threatened her with a gun and used her bank card to withdraw money before releasing her, police said.

    The last abduction happened about 1:15 a.m. Sunday near 13th and K streets NW. The men pulled alongside a car at a traffic light and told the couple that they were being arrested for speeding, police said. The robbers used the male victim’s bank card to withdraw money and buy gasoline and then released the pair, police said.

    Police Chief Charles H. Ramsey said yesterday that the crimes stood out because the assailants preyed on unsuspecting victims and pretended to be police officers.

    “Police impersonation is something we’re always concerned about because they catch people off guard,” Ramsey said in an interview on Washington Post Radio.

    Investigators have not recovered the badges or gun used in the crimes. Ramsey said people can verify that the person pulling them over is an officer by calling 911 and asking the operator to confirm whether it is a legitimate stop. People also could drive at the speed limit to a well-lighted area or the closest police station.

    All officers should carry a badge and an identification card, which they must present if asked, he said.

    View all comments that have been posted about this article.

    • Curator says:

      My question is why did the writer of this article feel it was important that these are “large” men? Wouldn’t any man in uniform or flashing a badge be imposing (and illegal)? Newswriters need to stay on topic and off-bias.

      In answer to your question: These are obviously disturbed individuals who are not going to be rehabilitated. I would advocate life at the very least. We do not need people like this roaming our streets.

    • Curator says:

      Chandra Ann Levy (April 14, 1977 – 2001) was an intern who worked at the Federal Bureau of Prisons in Washington, D.C., and is notable for disappearing after allegedly having an affair with then-U.S. Representative Gary Condit, a Democrat representing California’s 18th district, though the two events are not necessarily connected.

      Disappearance and Search
      On May 1, 2001, police said she had disappeared and controversy surrounding her disappearance was a main topic of American news headlines for the months prior to the September 11, 2001 attacks. The resulting publicity contributed to Condit’s failure to win his party’s re-nomination, and thus re-election, to his seat in the U.S. House of Representatives.

      Levy’s parents, Robert and Susan Levy of Modesto, held numerous vigils and news conferences in an attempt to “bring Chandra home.”

      Condit, a married man who represented the congressional district where the Levy family resided, at first denied that he had had an affair. His later statements left open the possibility of an affair. Even though police repeatedly stated that Condit was not a suspect, many in the popular media—along with Levy’s family and much of the American public—suspected that Condit was still hiding important information about the intern’s disappearance. This suspicion was deepened when Condit refused to submit to a lie detector test to be administered by the Washington D.C. Police which they requested on July 10 of 2001. Additionally, Condit tried to avoid answering direct questions during a televised interview with news anchor Connie Chung on August 23, 2001. Condit later appeared before a District of Columbia grand jury investigating the disappearance.

      Discovery of Remains
      District of Columbia Police Chief Charles Ramsey announced on May 22, 2002, that remains matching Levy’s dental records were found by a man walking his dog and looking for turtles in Rock Creek Park near Levy’s apartment in northwest Washington, D.C. Police had previously searched well over half the area of the 2,000-acre (8 km²) park, which Levy had visited on many occasions, after determining that someone had used Levy’s laptop computer to do an internet search for the park’s Klingle Mansion on the day police believed she went missing.

      Police stated that they had not searched this particular area before due to its remoteness. Her remains were found a mile (1.6 km) north of the mansion and about four miles (6 km) away from Levy’s apartment. After a preliminary autopsy was performed, District of Columbia police announced that there was sufficient evidence to begin a homicide investigation. Then on May 28, the District of Columbia medical examiner officially declared that Levy’s death was the result of homicide.

      Police interviewed Ingmar Guandique, a Salvadoran national incarcerated for assaulting two women in the park. Washington police chief Charles H. Ramsey called him a “person of interest”. Police administered a polygraph test, which he passed.

      As of February 2006, the Levy homicide is listed as a “cold case” on the D.C. police website, and the FBI says that their investigation remains open.

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