Have you seen this man?

| 18/06/2010

(CNS): Chad Anglin, aged 30, from the West Bay area (photo left) is wanted by police for questioning in connection with a violent assault on a woman in the early hours of Thursday morning (17 June). The RCIPS says the woman was rescued by two patrolling officers who approached the car in which the attack took place but she sustained bruising to her face and a cut to her throat. The police are calling on the public to assist in tracing Anglin and released a photograph of him Friday. According to the RCIPS, just before 2:00 am that morning two officers from the RCIPS Uniform Support Group were on patrol in Garvin Road, West Bay. They approached a parked vehicle and interrupted a savage attack which was taking place on a young woman in the car. The offender ran off into the bushes as the officers approached.

Detective Chief Inspector Peter Kennett said, “The victim had sustained bruising to her face and a cut to her throat. She was bleeding heavily. Officers immediately called for assistance from other officers while they rendered first aid. An extensive police operation followed but as yet no arrests have been made. The officers, by going about their normal patrolling duty, clearly prevented what could have been an even worse attack. It’s imperative that we locate Chad Anglin as soon as possible. If anyone knows where he is they should contact police immediately.

“We hope the release of this photograph today will alert the public to the fact that we need to trace this individual urgently – butit also underlines our commitment in the RCIPS to use every means available to apprehend those suspected of violent crime as quickly as possible.”

Anyone with any information about this crime or the whereabouts of Anglin should inform the police immediately. Calls can also be made to Crime Stoppers on 800-8477 (TIPS).
 

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  1. Anonymous says:

    Is the police serious about this photo? Does this suspect hold the secret to eternal youth or what? He looks about sixteen. And he’s now, what, thirty? There are experts in age-relating photos in the US. Perhaps time to call them in?

     
  2. Anonymous says:

    I am so sick and tired of the police trying to give themselves credit. I’m sure they just happened to roll by and find this girl.. What usual patrolling reallygoes on in this island? Really? If so, there would not be so many darn robberies. And this guy would not have managed to get away! You read things like this one day and then you read about criminals escaping out of the police station. And they expect to get pats on the back?! What ever happend to hand-cuffing criminals?

    • Anonymous says:

      Last time I was in Cayman I was dropping off a friend of mine at  her car late at night which was parked in a lot at an establishment (we met there earlier in the evening and took my car to another place). While we were sitting there for a few minutes making plans for the next day the police rolled up to make sure she was not in any danger. We were amazed at the "police presence" and "patrol".  It was about 2 a.m. and the lot was just about empty.

  3. Anthony Montana says:

    I have to say – good job to the RCIP.  Finally, they do something that gives the public some confidence in them.  Now its up to us to work together with them and get this guy.  

  4. Anonymous says:

    Re: " jonnycake (not verified) on Sat, 06/19/2010 – 15:15.

    Beating women, it’s just part of the local culture."

    I am a Caymanian male – and I have NEVER initiated any physical struggle with ANY female … or man for that matter.

    However, I have experienced physical assaults by no less than 4 of my past Caymanian girlfriends. Had I done even half of the things to women that I have had done onto me I would be rotting in Northward right now.

    (E.g. Attacked with high heeled shoes, slapped, punched, having drinking glasses hurled at me, hit with a clothing iron, dodged an airborne 1 litre vodka bottle, kicked, scratched etc. etc. etc.)

    By the way, these were / are all "respectable, beautiful and educated young professional Caymanian women".

    I am sure the following question is on the mind of many readers at this point:

    "What did you do to these women for them to react in such ways?"

    To that I say – does it matter?

    Had I been the aggressor there would have been no questions asked – I would have simply been just another "woman beater". Tell you what – within my age range – I know far more female "men beaters" than I know male "women beaters".

    Women get away with murder in this twisted modern society that we have created today.

    (Btw, this is not a situation unique to Cayman – in fact it appears to be a dilemma currently spreading throughout the "progressive" western world.)

    Good luck to us all.

    *The above was in no way regarding the serious offense outlined in the story.*

  5. local vocal says:

    Thank you RCIP for this type of patrolling and investigating the parked car.

    Sadly, the Premier has just approved/released the new budget which REDUCES these type of police patrols, while INCREASING "police security for Govt. officials" (himself and his).

  6. Flipper says:

    Didn’t realise expat kids were allowed in Gov schools, why have I been paying such extraordinary amounts for private school when if you what you say is correct then I could get my kids educated for free, well at least with all that duty and permit fees I pay or are paid on my behalf.

    If you are referring to private schools being all expat, I know it’s terrible allowing expat kids to get an education! maybe we ca dig a mine and get them to work 20 hours a day in it…..oh no cos then they will be accused of stealing Caymanian jobs.

    Grow up

     

    • Anonymous says:

      1. I say nothing in the post that suggested that expat children shouldn’t be educated. It was merely an observation of fact without any apparent negative connotation.

      2. You are falsely equating "local schools" with "govt. schools". All schools operating within these Islands are "local schools".

      3. It is not question of expats not being allowed into govt. schools. There is a problem of limited space, and Caymanian children are given preference. This is about to change as the Bill of Rights in the Constitution comes into effect. 

      4. You do not pay your work permit fees, your employer does. There are a great many infrastructural needs which occur as a result of the large expatriate population. The work permit fee does not cover all of these. 

      5. You appear to be struggling with paranoia.      

  7. Anonymous says:

    Please let us not be panic stricken in this situation.  This young man is just one of many that has fallen through the cracks in our society.  He is another son of the soil that is loved by his family and those who know him.  I have known him from birth and I have always found him to be polite ,respectable and likeable.   Sadly, I have seen him over the years become the victim of peer pressure, alcohol,  an unstable family life,  and a society that has abandoned, not only him, but others like him.

    Chad is a very talented young man and could have been a real asset to this society.  Admittedly he has had his chances but sadly so far he has failed but please let us not write him off.  There is no excuse for what he is alleged to have done and he  must face the consequences of his actions.  Let’s spare a thought for his 80yr old grandmother who has been the stableliser in his broken life.  She is hurting and I mean REAL BAD.  so lets lend her some support,

    Congrats to those Police officers who were performing as they should.  They need to be commended.  This type of policing has been lacking in West Bay for far too long.  We West Bayers are beginning to see a marked change.  The reason is left to the imagination.

    However, I am pleading to Chad,as a friend, that he do the right thing and turn himself in to the Police so that West Bay can become the district it once used to be.

    • Anonymous says:

      Anon Sun 00:53: How precisely has "society…abandoned not only him but others like him"? What is this thing called "society" that can "abandon" people? Can it also "welcome" people? Such rubbish! People are abandoned by other people, usually their family. And some, like many of our young men in Cayman have no decent male/father image and grow up doing what they like when they like to whomever they like, with no respect for anyone. And they are usually identifiable from a very early age (before 10 years of age). Just ask any teacher in the public school system….XXXXX

    • XXXXX

      when we stop feeling sympathy for the abuser and assist the  police with capturing these people and getting the courts to sentence them and keep them where they belong, then you can ask society to have patience, I raised 3 children with out the aid of a father, who was never there for them when they needed him, always in a bar or out messing around. However my three children today are law abiding citizens, own their own homes. never got in trouble, so dont play the poor pity game that society failed them . They failed them selves.

      Its high time that we stop trying to cover up whats going on here.

  8. jonnycake says:

    Beating women, it’s just part of the local culture.

     

    • Johnny Cake wid a cup of coffey(e) says:

      Rubbish!!  That is a sweeping generalization and no place for it in this article.

       

      I can see I better get my kettle of water to a bile.

    • Anonymous says:

      "Part of the local culture"??????? Please talk what you know! This is a most disgusting comment & very insulting to all Caymanians. I cannot understand why CNS even published such a disgusting & untruthful comment. It is no more "part of the Cayman culture" than it is part of the culture of any other place on earth! Please go back to the rasssss you come from, & maybe you will then feel part of the culture that you deserve! PUNK!

    • Sarah says:

      I think "Jonnycake" that you should identify yourself so the we can warn our friends and daughters to avoid you like the plague – it sounds like you condone this behaviour which suggests that this is how you behave.

    • Anonymous says:

      I’m sure you are not a caymanian that’s why you passed this comment. But if you have any common sense, you would know that every nationality have men and beat on women. Guess is Never-never land (where you’re from) that kind of thing doesn’t happen. 

       

      Its sad that this happen to that young lady. I do hope the police catch this sicko . Any man who beat on an women deserve to be held down and for those same women to beat the cr@p of him.

    • Anonymous says:

      Utter nonsense. I have lived in Cayman as an expat for over thirty years, and been married to a Caymanian woman for over thirty years, and this assertion is about as credible as a news report that North Korea landed a man on the moon yesterday. Total rubbish. (Apologies to the  – oppressed – people of North Korea.)

  9. Anonymous says:

     Damn… He looks 16.

    • Caymanian says:

      The police needs to put out wanted posters on all wanted persons, with a price on them written below.   The crime wanted for and the bounty price.   1,000.  to  10,000.  to 20,000.00  People cnant be bothered to tell police anyting without getting something thse days.

    • Anonymous says:

      Because the picture is old.  They need to show a more recent one of him.

  10. 911 HELP says:

    Good job RCIP I know the young man but did not know his name . I even know his mother .Believe you me if I see him I will turn him in too. I am sure the public will help now that we know who we looking for.Keep up the good work

  11. Anonymous says:

    Anyone found to be hiding or aiding this individual should go to jail as well.

    • Dred says:

      They probably will. It’s called aiding and abetting. Could also qualify for other charges also.

      • Anonymous says:

        they probably won’t I believe you meant!

        If you start locking all the abetters away, there may not be much of a population left!

    • CESAR AN SARAH says:

      Sure he is not hiding with Dudus.

  12. Pit Bull says:

    With a name like "Chad Anglin" I am assuming he cannot possibly be Caymanian and that this quest increases the case for fingerprinting of all immigrants.

    • Anonymous says:

      say what? and what exactly about the name ‘Chad Anglin’ doesn’t sound Caymanian? My last name is Anglin and I sure as hell am Caymanian.

      • Anonymous says:

        Stating the bleeding obvious but the poster was being sarcastic

      • Anonymous says:

        Oh dear, you don’t get it do you?  He’s being ironic. 

      • Pit Bull says:

        Sarcasm.  Apparently it is not in the dictionary approved by local schools.

        • Anonymous says:

          Our local schools have more expats than Caymanians and the teachers are mostly expat as well

        • Anonymous says:

          Clearly prejudice was taught in your school. A couple of people posting who didn’t get the sarcasm (while other Caymanians posting did) and you draw a negative conclusion about our entire school system. Stupid comments like this only serve to worsen expat/Caymanian relations.  

        • Anon says:

          Well don’t send your kids to any local schools and then maybe you should leave…i miss non-caymanians who came to the country and embraced the culture and people.  I say our government is putting us up against one another and we are warring like idiots and not noticing who the real enemy is. 

          And anyway, most countries complain about immigrants. Probably most of the non-caymanians that comment on CNS are from large countries with similar issues.

      • Anonymous says:

        It’s called sarcasm. The writer was making the ridiculous assumption that this means that all other crimes are committed by Caymanians exclusively so that expats are off the hook. it does not occur to him that individual foreign nationals have been convicted of other serious serious crimes. XXXX

        • Anonymous says:

          Thumbs up to you. Sarcasm it is. However, if the writer is not Caymanian, then he should keep quiet or leave because some of the most hideous crimes here have been committed by expats.

          What’s the big deal about fingerprinting? Something to hide? We get it in the USA. I dare them to complain at the US Immigration. I know Caymanians can’t go to certain other countries and ‘run up dem mouth’ and live to tell another tale!

          If Caymanians want immigrants fingerprinted then that is their right but these days it seems that some expats think they are the ones to call the shots and Caymanians have no rights in their homeland. We need to do as much as possible to keep out criminals because we have our homegrown ones with whom to contend on a daily basis. We do not need to import them.

        • Pit Bull says:

          Your assumption about my assumption was ridiculous!  I never indicated that I thought "all other crimes are committed by Caymanians", but the recent support for illegal fingerprinting is based on ignorance, prejudice and the failure of many to accept that central to Cayman’s crime wave is a hard core of West Bay based Caymanians.

          • Johnny Cake wid a cup of coffey(e) says:

            Totally gets my behind on fire.  He is Caymanian and this is the Cayman Islands.  Surely the two go together – sadly.

            What does not roll off the tongue as easily are: Cayman Islands and Jamaican suspect; CI and British suspect; Cayman Islands and Honduran suspect; CI and….you got the pic I suppose.

            Trust me, I can think of many other more accurate reasons for my country’s crime wave.  I assure you it has nothing to do with "a core of West Bay Caymanians".

            I will let you think what they could be for a while.  Am going to assume you are expat…so we all know then that we are dealing with the perverbial "patent-holder" of brains and common sense.  So you bound to come up with a correct answer.

            Oh yeah I hear my kettle…now I will need some brazillian roast…afta that sweet game it will go down nicelyr6+zQ

            • Anonymous says:

              If I were living in the Caymans I would not care where the criminal was coming from, but that the criminals acts were being committed. I am a frequent tourist to GC and believe me, I could care less if the criminal is Caymanian or expact, but my decision not to continue to travel there if crime gets much worse will be on the crime.

              I am from the US and do not walk around when a crime is committed asking myself…hmmmm, wonder if it was a Polish decent or a Italian or a Puerto Rican or Irish…etc. etc. etc. The crime was committed.

              It is the crimes that are going to deter tourism. It is the actual crimes that are making people leary of coming to visit. People should be focusing on the fix not the nationality.

              • Anonymous says:

                You are missing the point. If we know who is committing the crimes it will help to us to design the fix.  For example, if some crimes are being committed by persons who are on the Island illegally and because they have no work through desparation commit crimes, then it requires a crackdown on illegal aliens and greater border security. If some crimes are committed by troubled youths from dysfunctional homes here in Cayman then this is a social problem that must be addressed early on. Who the criminals are is not irrelevant.  We know that there is a mix of domestic criminals and imported criminals, we just don’t know what the breakdown is, and anyone who says he does is just speculating. 

          • Anonymous says:

            Ironically you have proved my "assumption" to be correct. The only way that a search for the suspect could have any bearing whatsoever on whether  fingerprinting for those persons coming into the country is to imply that this  means that crimes are being committed only by Caymanians.  It is tantamount to saying "Aha! See – it is Caymanians committing all the crimes while you are looking to detect expat criminals by fingerprinting them". The informed public has reasons to believe that there are persons who are here illegally and involved in the importation of drugs and guns and the commission of crimes.  That is not to say that Caymanians are not also heavily involved in crimes. Your comments are ignorant, inflammatory, gratuitous and consistently reflect prejudice against Caymanians.

        • Anonymous says:

          The thumbs down are all expats who want to make denigrate Caymanians. It shows the prejudice we are up against. What I have stated is indisputable fact – foreign nationals have been convicted of very serious crimes. No amount of thumbs down can change that. Had Anglin been an expat there would have been posts saying that he has not yet been convicted and so no conclusions should be drawn as to his guilt or innocence. Well, whether he is guilty or innocent the fact that he is a Caymanian says nothing at all about the obvious need to secure our borders and more effectively screen people coming in to the country.     

          • Anonymous says:

            90% of crimes are commited by caymanians…….good going!

            • Anonymous says:

              And where did you pull this statistic from – your imagination? We don’t know you commits 90% of the crimes because most crimes are unsolved.  

      • Anonymous says:

        07.33 was only trying to be funny, but failed.

        • Anonymous says:

          He was being sarcastic not funny. Not liking the idea of immigrants being subjected to fingerprinting and trying to pretend that some of the most horrible crimes were not committed by you know who.

    • Anonymous says:

      Clearly, YOU are the one that is not CAYMANIAN!  "Anglin" is a very popular last name, especially from the District of West Bay!…Hello, Rolston Anglin, Minister of Eduction, Jamesette Anglin, Miss Teen Cayman Islands.  Anglin-Lewis & Associates. 

      Do your research before you post foolishness!  *Kiss Teet*

      • Anonymous says:

        Clearly, you don’t understand sarcasm……

        • Anonymous says:

          Clearly, you didn’t know that I was referring to ‘Pit Bull’ not YOU!

        • Anonymous says:

          CNS – we really need that "sarcasm font"…..

          • Anonymous says:

            If you have to post three times just to tell someone that you are being scarcastic ~ then, you are  not doing a very good job in getting your message across. Continue practicing on your scarcasm craft and when you get it down pat , then come back and we’ll try to make some sense out of your bloody nonsesnse.

    • Anonymous says:

      He must be one of the beneficiaries of the 3,000 status grants. (To those who don’t understand, I’m adding to the posters sarcastic comment. You see, I’m tired of the blaming of others for our home grown problems. We have too much pride and not enough shame.)

    • Boy unna ignorant bad!!! says:

      This clearly tells us how much you know about Cayman!! Anglin is a very caymanian name and Chad is very much Caymanian too.  They come from West Bay.

      What… you believe because it is a heinous act that it must be done by a foreign national ( and I know which ones you are thinking about too).  Grow up and open your eyes, Caymanians have committed some of the most hienous crimes here too.

       

      Oh and police have done a good job at preventing any further damage to this poor girl but they could have released a more recent pic of Chad he was probably 18-19 in this one and I know they have taken him in custody more recently than that.

      Good Job to the two officers.  

    • Town Gal says:

      Yes, he is home grown.

    • Anthony Montana says:

      How does that help?  Can we please stop with the Caymanian v expat crap on this site? In either case, it carries similar tones to racism and makes me sick. 

      • Anonymous says:

        To be fair, CNS is the only venue where there is a level playing field in Cayman. You see, in Immigration, the WORST Caymanian has more rights than the BEST expat. 

        Having said that, two wrongs don’t make a right.

        I do, however, have a potential Immigration / rollover solution. What if the applicant’s attorney is allowed to sit in on the board meetings that determine the applicant’s fate? Since the Boards act with integrity, they should have no objection to this suggestion. 

         

    • Anonymous says:

      How daft…

    • Anonymous says:

      As usual, blind lunacy prevails…How is  Anglin a name foreign to Cayman anymore than Ebanks, Bush, Connor or Rivers?  Did Caymanians make up their surnames to be only synonymous with Cayman? Just so stupid and prejudicial you are.

  13. noname says:

    Last time I saw him was back in high school … he wasn’t up to much good then either.

    Hope you get your man RCIPS.

    By the way, I hope this (suspect names & photos) is the start of a new approach in crime fighting in the Cayman Islands.

  14. Anonymous says:

    put photos out in west bay that he is "WANTED" he must be found before he absconds…the more media the better..get these thugs off the streets, and yes, send them to a prison abroad, instead of hotel Northward

    • Anonymous says:

      Caymanian criminals should not go abroad.  Send the expat criminals abroad.  Too many in our prison and on our streets like they dont have a roost at night!  defacing our streets both day and night – market style – not Caymanian style. No other country sends their prisoners abroad.  They will only come back in a worse state if that is possible. They did this to our juvenile delinquennts and this was horrible and barbaric

  15. Anonymous says:

    This is sad. What is God’s name are these young people thinking about? They are ruining our country.

    • Anonymous says:

      These young people only care about themselves. They have been taught for so long that they entitled to succeed. Moreover, they have no sense of community. They believe in "us and them" Boy, are we in trouble.  

      • Anon says:

        We had to learn something from the older generation who believe we were just born with said faults.  Our government alone displays such great examples of how we should behave and the principles we should have (sarcasm btw).  It’s a good thing we’re not worse than we are. Love how ppl set the blame on "young ppl/caymanians". My family raised me well and yes we do have a choice in regards to the paths we choose but good parenting and a community that cares about you makes all the difference.  And i don’t think that this crab in the bucket society we live in now facilitates that sense of pride we so need make this a better country and hold our heads high. 

  16. Right ya so says:

    Thank you RCIPS for listening to the public & releasing photos of suspects!

    XXXXX

  17. Anonymous says:

    Well done RCIPS!  Thank you to this woman for giving the details so the police could get this photo out to the public.  Now, mothers, fathers, uncles, aunts and everyone else, please, please tell the police where he is hiding.

  18. Anonymous says:

    Brilliant! Hopefully he will be in custody before close of business.

    Remember people it is a criminal offense to harbour a fugitive, please do what is right. It is imperative that we start leading by example as a community and stop sending mixed signals to our impressionable youth.

    There are consequences for our actions – PERIOD.

     

     

    • Anonymous says:

      This is a brilliant idea having the RCIPS  driving around all hours and in every area. We the Public while on the road going about our duties always see all sort of stuff that look suspicious such as young men driving around in the West Bay area and other areas late at night with black glasses on their faces. Also you can see strange faces walking around in the days just looking around for example in the Newlands area. Would it be possible to have volanteers from the Public assisting the poor tired Police Officers by  having a group for each area just looking for suspicious people. Even if they have to be paid alittle something ,it would make sense. The crime is so terrible now a day that we all have to help.