City of Clay, Onondaga County, NY Public Records
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Search the City of Clay, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 13041. Look up recorded information of Clay, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Clay, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the City of Clay. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Clay, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Clay sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

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City of Clay, NY Public Records
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Clay, Arrest Records
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Liverpool Man Arrested on Felony Charges
(Clay, NY – Aug. 16, 2013) - On Aug. 16 State Police in Lysander arrested 33 year-old Patrick A. Klein from Liverpool for first-degree Criminal Sex Act, a class “B” felony and first-degree Attempted Rape, a class “C” felony. The arrest stemmed from a reported forcible rape involving an adult female victim that occurred in [...]
August 18 2013 - Source:
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Clay, Missing Children
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Poloncarz proposes package of reforms to deal with child abuse issues
Erie County Executive Mark C. Poloncarz on Tuesday unveiled a package of 19 reforms he is suggesting to state legislators to deal with child abuse issues.“The worst days of my administration were on the days of the death of a child,” which has happened six times during his tenure, Poloncarz said as he stood at the podium with Carol Dankert-Maurer, commissioner of social services, and Deputy County Executive Richard Tobe. “Right now we have a system that is stacked against children and stacked against CPS workers.”The deaths of two of the children – Abdifatah Mohamud, 10, of Buffalo, who was beaten to death by his stepfather in 2012, and Eain Clayton Brooks, 5, of Buffalo, who allegedly was killed by his mother’s boyfriend last year – prompted a wide-ranging review of Child Protective Services procedures by state and county officials.Poloncarz said each proposal was presented in the form of a proposed law, with a complete sponsor’s memorandum already written. “All the senators and Assembly members need to do is put their names on these,” he said.While Poloncarz was making his announcement, the package was delivered to local lawmakers and heads of state legislative committees dealing with children’s issues. Two Buffalo Democrats who have been active on the issue immediately said they looked forward to reviewing the proposals.State Sen. Tim Kennedy, D-Buffalo, said, “We will review the proposed bills, collect input from local families and statewide advocates and continue our collective efforts to reform and improve Child Protective Services to better protect our children.”Assemblywoman Crystal Peoples-Stokes, D-Buffalo, said, “We applaud Erie County Department of Social Services for proposing additional changes to their system. We look forward to reviewing the legislation; working with Erie County DSS, local families and child and family advocates to improve accountability and the overall safety and well-being of our children.”The 19 changes include such things as creating a new felony crime of endangering the welfare of a child; expediting the collection of medical and police records after an allegation of abuse; using technology, including audio recording of calls to the state abuse hotline; and collecting photographs from people reporting abuse.The proposals call for:• Establishing a new level of offense, a Class D felony, for endangering the welfare of a child, compared to a Class A misdemeanor under current law. That misdemeanor will be retained and will be renamed endangering the welfare of a child in the second degree.• Amending the definition of neglect to create a presumption of neglect if there is a single incident of excessive corporal punishment, which would be defined as throwing, burning, biting, punching, kicking, choking, poisoning, caging or tying up a child, threatening or striking a child with a weapon, or causing “bodily harm greater than transient pain or minor temporary marks.” • Creating a presumption of neglect against a woman who gives birth to a child whose blood or urine tests positive for a controlled substance. Marijuana and prescription medications will not be included, Poloncarz said.• Allowing the Department of Social Services to subpoena records from private agencies for use in any investigation of a report of child abuse or any proceedings related to abuse or neglect.• Requiring law enforcement and other governmental agencies to supply Child Protective Services with records within 72 hours of the request during an investigation of child abuse or maltreatment.• Increasing the penalties for making false accusations of suspected abuse or neglect of a child or vulnerable person. Dankert-Maurer said her office gets a significant number of calls – 45 on a recent Monday – from parents who are angry about conflicts over weekend visitation. Without saying how many of that type of calls are false, she said two-thirds of all calls reported to CPS are eventually determined to be unfounded. Poloncarz said this law would only penalize those making repeated unfounded claims, “an excessive amount.” The proposals would establish a civil penalty for making false allegations of suspected abuse or neglect. This would allow a fine of up to $5,000 for a first offense and up to $10,000 for a second offense.• Requiring people who are mandated reporters, such as teachers and medical personnel who are required by law to report suspected child abuse, to receive training every three years on how to identify and report child abuse and neglect.• Requiring the Office of Child and Family Services to provide certain critical information to local child protective services agencies, including whether the person accused of child abuse or neglect is a child care provider, or if any person named in a report is a known sex offender or was the subject of a previously founded report of abuse or neglect. This information sharing, according to the proposals, “will give critical information to a local child protective service at the beginning of an investigation which will better allow it to asses the risk to children.”• Allowing local social services districts to prohibit informal child care providers from participating in the New York State Child Care Block Grant program if they are the subject of “an indicated report” of child abuse or who have felony convictions of a sex offense, crime against a child, crime involving violence, or a drug-related conviction within the past five years.• Improving the Statewide Automated Child Welfare Informations System to allow for the storage of images and documents.• Requiring telephone calls made to the statewide central registry to be recorded and the recordings kept.• Requiring the transmission of all prior calls and report history from the state to the appropriate local child protective service for investigation.• Requiring technological improvements to the statewide central registry, including Internet reporting and allowing the submission of photos.Finally, the proposals call for increasing the financial resources provided by the state to local child protective services agencies by 4.84 percent annually; removing unrelated personal information, such as whether a family was receiving public assistance, from reports about child fatalities; requiring hospitals and birthing centers to educate new parents about the hazards of putting infants to sleep in beds with adults; making civil service exams for child protective workers a priority; and prohibiting the prosecution of a social services commissioner for disclosing information pertaining to a child abuse or maltreatment investigation “if done so in good faith adherence to state law.”email:
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

2-08-23182- Sammy Clay
Type: bk Office: 2 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Reiber, George M. [Notice of Change of Address] (<a href=''>80</a>)
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

Nets Hold Auditions for Musicians to Perform During Upcoming Playoff Games
The Brooklyn Nets invited singers and other musicians to audition for a chance to perform during one of their upcoming home playoff games at Barclays Center.
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

Sound Advice: Music Stars Unite in Brooklyn for Rock Induction Honors
In his latest &quot;Sound Advice&quot; report, WFUV DJ Eric Holland recaps the 2014 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony, which was held last week at Barclays Center for the first time ever.
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

Latest Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Inductees Perform at Barclays Center
Barclays Center was rocking Thursday night with the latest round of inductees into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
Happening April 11 2014 - Source:

8-14-71611-ast Brenda A. Barclay
Type: bk Office: 8 Chapter: 13 Trustee: DeRosa, Marianne [Judge - Trustee - 341 Meeting Assignment (Chapter 13) (Auto Assign)]
Happening April 11 2014 - Source:

Clay, Missing People
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Clay, Crime News
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Two convicted in beating death of deacon, 96
She had $13,000 worth of fur coats, a $27,000 diamond bracelet and a $3,000 pair of designer sunglasses. She bought True Religion brand jeans for more than $200 a pair.She spent $500 a week on cocaine and heroin, money she said she made by selling drugs on the street, not at the East Side home where she took care of a 96-year-old church deacon before he was fatally beaten during a 2012 home invasion.Paula Denise Goree Smith, a 56-year-old recovering drug addict, said the deacon knew she had a drug problem but never saw her selling or using drugs.Four young men who believed that the house on Longview Avenue was loaded with drug money broke into the home on Nov. 24, 2012, leading to the vicious beating of Levi Clayton, who died nearly five months later.A judge on Wednesday convicted two of the defendants – Shaquar Pratcher, 18, and Elhajji Elshabazz, 23, – of second-degree murder after presiding at the bench trial.State Supreme Court Justice Christopher J. Burns said the proof established that the defendants’ actions that night set in motion a cascading series of events that led to the victim’s death on April 9, 2013.The judge said he considered the medical testimony and evidence about the victim’s injuries, the treatment doctors gave him and his health before the home invasion in finding that the defendants were responsible for his death.Joel L. Daniels, Pratcher’s attorney, said he would appeal the verdict, because he felt there is a question whether the injuries were responsible for Clayton’s death.Joseph J. Terranova, Elshabazz’s attorney, said that while the judge found the assault was a contributing factor in Clayton’s death based on the testimony of Erie County’s former chief medical examiner, the defense had presented a gerontologist who testified that based on a review of the medical records, he found that Alzheimer’s disease “had taken the life of Mr. Clayton.”Erie County District Attorney Frank A. Sedita III said prosecutors didn’t have to prove that the injuries were the sole and exclusive cause of death, only that they contributed to the chain of circumstances that caused death. He said that while Clayton’s dementia probably contributed to his death, another contributing factor “was the fact that he had his entire face broken by these sociopaths,” noting that Clayton suffered a dozen facial fractures.The judge also convicted both defendants of two counts of first-degree burglary and found Pratcher guilty of second-degree criminal possession of a weapon.They face a minimum prison sentence of 15 years to life and a maximum of 25 years to life when they are sentenced May 14.The other two defendants – Justice Feggans, 19, a basketball star at Riverside High School, and Jordan McKinnon, 20 – had pleaded guilty to attempted first-degree burglary.Prosecutors said Feggans was the one who came up with the idea of breaking into the home but didn’t want to go in. McKinnon was the getaway driver.Both testified at the trial. They face up to 15 years in prison when they are sentenced May 14.Smith, whose mother was a friend of Clayton’s, had moved in to take care of the deacon, who lived alone following the death of his wife, in 2006. Smith testified that she moved in after she was paroled from federal prison in Michigan where she had been serving a sentence for bank fraud.In April 2012, federal drug agents raided the Clayton home, seizing shotguns, handguns and Smith’s drug paraphernalia for weighing drugs. She eventually pleaded guilty to two felony drug charges in Erie County Court and was referred to the judicial diversion program for drug treatment.The home’s exterior had four surveillance cameras, which captured Pratcher and Elshabazz pulling up to the house the night of the break-in in a minivan with Feggans and Mc-Kinnon, according to Assistant District Attorney Michael P. Felicetta in his opening statement.After Smith left the house with her brother to go shopping, Felicetta said, Pratcher and Elshabazz were seen on the security camera video in the backyard with a knife and a gun. One of them slit the screen on the window where Clayton’s bedroom was located, but they ran away when they saw Clayton, he said.Pratcher returned to the backyard with Feggans, Felicetta said. Feggans boosted Pratcher up to the window, handed him the gun, then followed him into the bedroom, he said.Clayton tried unsuccessfully to stop them from entering, throwing a lamp at them.Once inside, Feggans testified last week, he went to open the side door while Pratcher stayed in the bedroom. When Feggans returned, he said he saw Pratcher standing over Clayton. “I had to put the old man down,” Feggans said Pratcher told him.Feggans admitted that he didn’t see Pratcher hit Clayton, who suffered massive facial injuries, including fractures of the jaw, a broken nose and a hematoma on the brain.After Pratcher told Feggans about putting down Clayton, Pratcher unlocked the front door and let Elshabazz in. They searched the upstairs for drugs and money, while Feggans searched the downstairs. But after about 10 minutes, they ran out of the house when a neighbor pulled up in a car.Feggans said they ended up getting only a couple hundred dollars apiece after finding a lockbox filled with cash.He said they believed there was about $100,000 in the house because Smith’s brother was a big-time drug dealer and they had seen a rap video of him standing in front of the house flashing money.When Smith returned home from shopping, she found the house ransacked and Clayton curled up in a fetal position on the bed and unable to talk.He was rushed to Erie County Medical Center where he underwent surgery but never fully recovered, Felicetta said. He lost his mobility, his hearing and his sight and suffered post traumatic stress, cowering when nurses entered his room at a nursing home where he spent several months.“He had lost his will to survive,” the prosecutor said.He died at the Veterans Administration Medical
April 10 2014 - Source:

2013 In Review: In April Gov. Cuomo Visits Oswego To Sign State Budget
Also, Barclay argues against NY SAFE Act at S.U., Hundreds turn out to support girl battling cancer and an Oswego entrepreneur 'steps up' to help young boy. Continue reading →
December 28 2013 - Source:

Fugitive sentenced for Syracuse-area crime spree
An inmate who allegedly escaped from a Kentucky jail before his crime spree in Salina and Clay will spend the next 10 years behind bars in a New York prison.
December 11 2013 - Source:

Greenport: Town Council (2 seats, 3 candidates)

Breaking News: Renz pleads guilty to murder, predatory assault of a child
The man accused of killing a Clay woman and raping a 10-year-old child has pleaded guilty to first-degree murder and predatory assault of a child.
July 17 2013 - Source:

Renz pleads guilty to murder, predatory assault of a child
David Renz stood before a judge in Onondaga County Court Wednesday, admitting he had raped a 10-year-old girl and murdered Lori Bresnahan, 47, back on March 14th. Renz admitted guilt to charges of murder in the first degree and predatory sexual assault against a child after a vicious attack that began at Great Northern Mall and ended on Verplank Road in Clay. YNN's Bill Carey says it's a case ...
July 17 2013 - Source:

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