Police are asking the public for help finding a man who robbed a bank Friday morning. It happened at the Independent Bank at 1245 East Grand River in Williamston just before 10:30 a.m. Meridian Townshipget more >>
Bank robbed in Williamston on Friday morningget more >>
Michigan State Police and the Department of Corrections are investigating after an employee was beaten up at a Jackson prison. It happened at the G. Robert Cotton Correctional Facility on Wednesday night. Aget more >>
Police in Eaton County are looking for three people who they say broke into a home, tied up the owner, and stole several items from the house. It happened around 2 a.m. on Friday along the 1400 blockget more >>
Two suspects are in custody after Eaton County Sheriff's Officials responded to a home with possible methamphetamine activity. According to officials they located components used in the manufacturingget more >>
Officials located components used in making meth, numerous one pot meth labs, potted marijuana plants, and a loaded hand gun.get more >>
The Eaton County Sheriff's Department had its hands full with meth labs last night. Deputies went to two busts - one in Charlotte and the other in Windsor Township. There was a third bust, in which copsget more >>
Hazardous material was found in a home on Lansing's south side after a police raid late Wednesday night. There were 180 Pounds of hazardous waste found inside the home on Valencia Street, along withget more >>
There were 180 Pounds of hazardous waste found inside the home on Valencia Street, along with 25 prior One Pot Meth, and 62 gas generators.get more >>
Police believe two sisters are the brains behind a home invasion in Holt earlier this month. Police say two Lansing men broke into a home in the 1800 block of Schoolcraft, tied-up the homeowner, and stoleget more >>
Both face numerous charges for home invasionget more >>
At least two people are under arrest after police busted a meth lab in Charlotte on Thursday night. It happened along the 500 block of Amity around 10:30 p.m. Armed with a search warrant, Eaton Countyget more >>
One of two busts in Eaton County, three in mid-Michigan overnightget more >>
Michigan's local governments would have the option to put cameras at intersections to spot drivers running red lights under proposed legislation in the state House. A measure recently introduced by Republicanget more >>
Officials got the call just before 7 P.M. Tuesday night to the Mason State Bank on Cedar Street in Mason, where they say a bank robbery took place. It was reported that the male suspect came in justget more >>
A male suspect came into a bank in Mason just before closing with a handgun and demanded money from an employee.get more >>
78 men and women now protect our state as the newest Michigan State Police Troopers, but the journey to wear the badge wasn't easy.
A call to service is a unique thing: it never demands; it beckons; it whispers; it tugs.
For 26-year-old Anthony Easlick, that call began on a farm in his hometown of north Branch. It led him to the Army National Guard in 2007, but after his service to our country, he felt compelled to give more.
"My wife and I discussed it for a good period of time. This has always been something that's been tugging at me," said Trooper Easlick.
Thousands answered a similar call and applied to become MSP Troopers. 92 were invited to the 123rd Recruit School. They arrived in white dress shirts on a hot June day, unable to fully understand what the next 19 weeks would bring.
For Easlick and his family, it meant a temporary sacrifice. He and his wife are proud new parents to a beautiful baby girl and training only allowed weekends off.
"You know it's getting harder and harder every week to come back because as you see the progression of the child growing, you want to be there for those special moments," said Trooper Easlick.
He and the other recruits stayed on campus overnight, Monday through Friday, for nearly five months.
From day one, Easlick discovered the trooper school, like the very call that brought him here, is unique. It's a place where credit was never sought and excuses were never offered. The tests came rapid fire, but each milestone achieved earned those who endured a place here at graduation.
On a chilly October afternoon, 78 men and women marched together, ending one journey and beginning another. A packed auditorium of family, friends and active and retired law enforcement, gathered to support the newest members of the state's most prestigious police force.
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