Wall of Justice: The search for fugitives in the D.C. area continues
WASHINGTON (ABC7) —
This week on ABC 7 On Your Side’s Fighting Back Wall of Justice we have a special alert from Fairfax County Police. They’re looking for a guy who has a knack for stealing identities and your hard earned money without you even knowing it.
The man had no problem showing his face while pulling off a crime at a bank in Annandale.
“We received a report from a 51-year-old man. He said he was expecting a check in December 2016. He never received the check so he inquired to see what happened to it,” said PFC Tawny Wright with Fairfax County Police.
That’s when the victim found out the accused thief not only stole the man’s check, he stole his identity and cashed the check. The check was suppose to arrive by mail.
“We’re trying to figure out where the check was intercepted and how the suspect got it,” said Wright.
He’s wanted for forgery and identity theft. If you have any information about this thief call the Fairfax County Police department.
Now, to our fugitives featured on our Wall of Justice.
Metropolitan Police say Elliot Starks stabbed a woman several times and left her for dead in the middle of Pomeroy Rd in Southeast. They also want Ronnell Holmes behind bars for shooting into a car. His victim lived. Arlington County Police search for Saul Marin-Orellena for malicious wounding and Katie Moreno for forgery and Uttering.
ABC 7 On Your Side's Fighting Back featured Gary Bell for three assault charges, robbery theft and a host of other charges and thanks to your tips U-S Marshals arrested him Thursday morning.
If you have information about our fugitives call police.
ABC7 ON YOUR SIDE always asks that if you have information on any of the cases, contact the investigating law enforcement agency, but you can remain anonymous by calling Crime Solvers at 1-866-411-TIPS (8477).
ALL PERSONS ON THE WALL ARE INNOCENT UNTIL PROVEN GUILTY
Every fugitive on the Wall of Justice is innocent until proven guilty. The goal is to find them. Once arrested, judges and juries can determine innocence or guilt.
This story has been updated, Thursday, Feb. 16, 2017