Welcome to the Alamance County Sheriff’s Office
The Sheriff’s Office is the principal law enforcement agency of Alamance County, providing service to over 170,000 residents within 435 square miles. Terry S. Johnson has served as Sheriff of Alamance County since 2002 and is the chief law enforcement officer of the county.
The Alamance County Sheriff’s Office is responsible for law enforcement, corrections, and court duties. Deputies patrol the county, investigate crimes, apprehend criminals, and have custody or control for arrested defendants, both pre-trial and sentenced. The Sheriff’s Office also provides courtroom security, service of civil papers, and animal control.
To serve, protect, and defend the citizens of Alamance County against all unlawful activities that may arise. We will operate within the laws of the State of North Carolina and the United States of America. We will ensure that justice will be our guide and the well being of our citizens our goal. We will serve with compassion and dignity and exhibit the best qualities of public service. We will ever be vigilant, ensuring that law enforcement will not be about race, status or power but about protecting our families and serving all citizens of Alamance County.
Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail
Popularity:#17 of 144 Sheriff Departments in North Carolina#598 in Sheriff Departments
Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail Contact Information
Address, Phone Number, and Fax Number for Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail, a Sheriff Department, at South Maple Street, Graham NC.
- Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail
- 109 South Maple Street
Graham, North Carolina, 27253
Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail Details
- Full Time Sworn Officers
- Full Time Civilians
- Part Time Sworn Officers
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About the Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail
The Alamance County Sheriffs Department / Alamance County Jail, located in Graham, North Carolina, is a law enforcement agency that promotes public safety in Alamance County through public policing and the management of county jails and inmates. The Sheriff's Office is responsible for patrolling any unincorporated areas of the county or areas not covered by the municipal Police force as well as enforcing legal judgments such as foreclosures, repossessions, and tax delinquencies.You may contact the Sherriff's Office for questions about:
- Who is in Jail
- Visiting and contacting Alamance County inmates
- County jail records and mug shots
- Public safety and criminal activity
- Sheriff's Office sales & auctions
- Alamance County law enforcement
Sheriff Departments near Graham
Alamance County Sheriff's Office
Alamance County Sheriff's Office
Total Line of Duty Deaths: 4
- Gunfire 3
- Struck by vehicle 1
- March 1
- July 1
- September 1
- December 1
UPDATE: Judge orders release of Alamance Sheriff, Graham Police video of 'I Am Change' march
Editor's note: this update was originally posted with an incorrect date ordered for the release of law-enforcement video.
Law enforcement surveillance and body camera video of the Oct. 31 “I am Change” march that Alamance County sheriff’s deputies and Graham Police broke up with pepper spray will be released to the public by court order.
More:Lawsuit against Alamance County and the city of Graham over Oct. 31 crackdown moves forward
Alamance County Superior Court Judge Andrew Hanford filed his order June 15 giving Graham Police and the Alamance County Sheriff's Office until Friday, June 25 to either release the videos to the media organizations petitioning for their release or appeal his decision. There was already talk of a pending appeal Monday afternoon, according to Raleigh lawyer Michael Tadych.
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Tadych (pronounced “Toddy”) represents seven media organizations including the Times-News parent company Gannett, Carolina Public Press, the News & Observer, the News & Record, WRAL, WXII and Elon News Network, which filed suit to get access to law-enforcement video at the beginning of the year.
More:North Carolina body camera law comes under harsh glare
Graham Police and Alamance County sheriff’s deputies used a pepper spray aerosol three times on the crowd participating in the Oct. 31 “I am Change” march to the polls. Police first sprayed protesters who had been kneeling in the street on Court Square within minutes of an 8 minute, 46 second moment of silence for George Floyd.
The demonstration continued but the sheriff’s office claimed a gas can and gas-powered generator were fire hazards on the grounds of the Alamance County Historic Courthouse and violations of the protest permit. Deputies seized the generator while it was powering a public-address system during a speech. A scuffle broke out between deputies and demonstrators, during which, according to the sheriff’s office, a deputy was pushed to the ground, and they also pepper-sprayed protesters. Soon after the sheriff’s office revoked the protest permit and declared the rally an illegal assembly. Deputies and police again cleared the street with pepper spray.
There are two federal lawsuits charging the sheriff’s office and police department with civil rights violations. The City of Graham and Alamance County are paying a total of $120,000 to settle one of those suits. The other is moving forward seeking changes in how the city and county treat protests and protesters as well as money.
More:Alamance County, Graham to pay $120K to settle protest lawsuit
The media organizations petitioned for all law-enforcement videos and photos. The plaintiffs expect body and dashboard camera footage and footage from drone-mounted, hand-held and stationary cameras. And they asked for recordings taken from the first contact of police with marchers, spectators, and media until the last law-enforcement officers left the scene on Oct. 31.
Unlike other government records, law enforcement video is only released at the discretion of courts, according to Tadych’s court filing. State law requires courts to consider eight factors in deciding whether or not to release police video. That means balancing a compelling public interest in having the video released with potential harm to criminal or internal investigations, putting someone in danger, jeopardizing their reputation, or violating their privacy. Judges also have the discretion to release select parts of videos, though only if there is a compelling government interest in doing so, or restricting their release to specific people for specific uses.
In this case, according to Tadych, Hanford ordered the release of all photos and video to the petitioners without restriction.
Tadych argued the setting and many witnesses give public interest more weight than privacy or investigative concerns, and there is obviously great public interest.
And these videos and photos were taken, literally, in the public square, so there are not the same issues of privacy as a video of the execution of a warrant in a home or business. He also wrote that the burden is on law enforcement to show that releasing the records would jeopardize the state’s right to prosecute a defendant or a defendant’s right to a fair trial.
Isaac Groves is the Alamance County government watchdog reporter for the Times-News and the USA Today Network. Call or text 919-998-8039 with tips and comments or follow on Twitter @TNIGroves.
View CommentsSours: https://www.thetimesnews.com/story/news/2021/06/15/judge-orders-alamance-county-sheriff-and-graham-police-oct-31-protest-videos-released-i-am-change/7693895002/
County sheriff alamance
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