Federal Veterans Affairs officer Jason Fougere is accused of sending an unsolicited naked selfie to a woman who had asked for his help tracking down her missing uncle, who is a former soldier.
The selfie, which can be seen in the screen shot above, was allegedly sent to the woman's cell phone.
"It’s shocking,” the woman, who asked not to be identified, told local media sources “No one has ever sent me a nude selfie before. Let alone a police officer who I was going to him for help.”
The woman met the officer in November. A few days after their first encounter, the woman said Fougere sent a text asking her out for coffee.
Things got more "graphic and dirty" from there.
"Your boobs are humongous,” he allegedly wrote in a text. “They must be fake. Those will be the first fake t**s I touch.”
After the woman repeatedly rejected his advances, he decided to send her an unsolicited sample of his "goods". Which turned out to be no so good.
Surely at that point Fougere might remember that he’s an officer and say, “Eh, this one got away.” But. Nope, uprovoked naked selfie time … WHILE HOLDING A RAZOR?
Charda Gregory, 22, was arrested in November for allegedly trashing a motel room.
While in jail, Gregory was reportedly pepper sprayed, pushed against a wall and then strapped to a chair.
That's when Officer Bernadette Najor took out a pair of scissors and started hacking away at her hair like Jason Vorhees in Friday The 13 th.
According to reports, the officer claims she did it because Gregory threatened suicide, but the police chief says that makes no sense.
NOT AT ALL.
Because of the incident, all criminal charges against Gregory have been dropped.
Other officers who were present at the time are also reportedly under investigation.
This week Benjamin found "Mike" whosereal name is Neil Laybourn, according to Rethink Mental Illness, the organization that helped launch Benjamin's search. In the video above, you can watch the men's heartwarming reunion.
It was Laybourn's fiancé' who saw Benjamin's story and made the connection, BBC News reported. Laybourn quickly reached out.
Benjamin also filmed a YouTube video about his search and wrote a blog post all so he could thank the good Samaritan who stopped him from jumping off the Waterloo Bridge in London six years ago.
"You can tell he just understands and he doesn't judge," Benjamin says in the video above. "He just sits there with this kind of big smile, I think everyone could do with a friend like Neil."