Police Blotter For The End of June

63 arrests, four assaults, 23 batteries, 43 burglaries, and 7 robberies reported last week.


This is a summary of incidents reported on the San Leandro Police Department's daily activity log from Sunday, June 24 though Saturday, June 30.

In that period police logged 63 arrests. Residents reported four assaults, 23 batteries, 43 burglaries and 7 robberies.

Click on the addresses listed below to see the approximate location of the crime scene.

Sunday, June 24th

11 arrests were made.  No assaults or robberies were reported, but SLPD did receive reports of six batteries and three burglaries.

At 4:22 a.m. an arrest was made on the corner of Washington Avenue and Cornwall Way.  The arrest was related to a suspected battery.  Police investigated the incident and submitted a areport.

Police received a call at 4:35 p.m. related to a suspected burglary that allegedly happened on the 500 block of Sybil Avenue.  No report was filed.

Police arrested someone suspected to be under the influence of drugs or alcohol at 1:11 a.m. on the 1200 block of Orchard Avenue.

Monday, June 25th

There were nine burglaries reported today.  Five of them were auto burglaries and four were residential.  One battery and one robbery were reported, as well as six arrests.

A robbery was reported on the 400 block of Sybil Avenue at 1 p.m.  SLPD investigated the incident and filed a report.

A home was allegedly burglarized on the 1600 block of Abram Court.  The incident was reported at 8:19 a.m. A report was filed.

At 11:31 p.m. a battery was reported on the 1300 block of Fairmont DriveA report was filed.

Tuesday, June 26th

Two robberies were recorded on the activity log.  Four arrests, one assault, two batteries, five residential and three auto burglaries were also reported.

A burglary reported at 3:48 a.m. on the 1400 block of Doolittle Drive led to the arrest of a suspect.  SLPD investigated the incident and filed a report. 

At 1:41 a.m. SLPD received a report of an assault with a deadly weapon.  The alleged assault was reported from the 13800 block of E. 14th Street.  A report was filed.

The 1400 block of 136th Avenue was the scene of an alleged battery.  Police received the call at 1:46 p.m.   Police were unable to locate a suspect.

Wednesday, June 27th

No robberies reported today.  10 were arrested.  Other crimes reported include: two assaults, five batteries, three auto and one residential burglary.

There was a reported disturbance on the 1100 block of Davis Street.  SLPD got the call at 1:14 a.m. and made an arrest when they arrived on the scene.

An assault with a deadly weapon was reported to SLPD at 10:38 p.m. from a residence on the 900 block of Donavan DriveA report was filed.

At 7:55 a.m. SLPD received a call about an alleged battery that was said to have happened on the corner of Dutton and Bancroft Avenue.  A police report was filed.

A burglary on the 14700 block of Sylvia Way prompted police to be dispatched to the home at 3:42 p.m.  A report was filed.

Thursday, June 28th

Three robberies, four batteries, six auto and four residential burglaries were reported.  SLPD reported making 12 arrests.

Citizens reported a robbery on the 400 block of Sybil Avenue.  Police were dispatched at 8:51 a.m.  a report was filed.

At 1:43 p.m. a battery was reported to SLPD on the corner of Bancroft and 136th Avenue.

A burglary was called in from the 1500 block of San Leandro Boulevard was reported at 10:58 a.m.

Friday, June 29th

Eight arrests were recorded on today’s police blotter.  One assault, two batteries, one robbery, three auto and two residential burglaries were reported.

Police made an arrest related to a disturbance reported on Dutton Avenue.  Interviews and an investigation were conducted.

Someone reported an assault with a deadly weapon that allegedly took place on the 13800 block of E. 14th Street.  The call was made at 4:46 a.m.

At 6:17 p.m. a burglary was called in to SLPD from the 1600 block of Wayne Avenue.  A report was filed.

Saturday, June 30th

12 arrests were made.  The log only recorded three batteries, three residential and two auto burglaries.

A burglary was reported at 7:21 a.m. on Thornton Street.  An arrest was made.

At 3:32 a.m. a battery was reported on the 14700 block of Washington Avenue.   

Another battery was reported at 9:09 p.m. on the 1000 block of MacArthur Boulevard

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Tom Abate July 03, 2012 at 03:48 PM
To Tony's point above: police news is consistently well read. So yes it is necessary. It is also true that while we get more information, it is filtered by SLPD. The daily activity log contains a minimum of information. Far less than the CHP crime log. And the stories chosen for press releases seem like a series of parables in which SLPD gets its man. How could it be done differently? Perhaps an analysis of crime trends and how they are the same or differ from the past. Say, for instance, burglaries go up in the summer because people leave windows open -- are there more, fewer or the same? Have arrests been made in more, fewer or the same percent. The Chief may be using that sort of analysis to guide deployment of patrols. If so, why not share it?
anthony July 04, 2012 at 08:55 PM
What exactly does direct access mean ? Considering the amount of damage that can result from ill advised, or worse yet illegal release of information, I find it hard to believe that previous releases were unredacted. I don't know if SLPD has a defined standard but this is from the LAPD regarding CPRA requests. Maybe I'm confusing records and reports but it seems to be time and labor intensive to safely produce this material.
anthony July 04, 2012 at 08:56 PM
Government Code 6254 and Exemptions GC 6254 specifies exemptions in order to balance the individual's right to privacy with the public's need for information. Items that will most likely be redacted from Los Angeles Police Department public records are: Identifying juvenile information Identifying victim information associated with crimes to Penal Code Sections 261,264,264.1,273a,273d,286,288 or 289 Identifying confidential informant information Criminal offender record information Information that may endanger the safety of a witness or the other person Information that may jeopardize an investigation, related investigation or law enforcement proceeding Any portion of the report that reflects analysis, recommendation or conclusion of the investigating officer Information that may disclose investigative techniques Information that may deprive a person of a fair trial Preliminary drafts, notes, or memorandums which are not retained in the ordinary course of business Records pertaining to pending litigation to which the city is a party until the litigation is adjudicated or settled Personnel, medical or similar files
Marga Lacabe July 04, 2012 at 09:21 PM
anthony, here is an example of an Oakland PD report I got (through the CPRA). You can see how they can easily redact information they don't want to release. http://sanleandrotalk.voxpublica.org/wp-content/uploads/2011/06/Oakland_Police_Incident_Report_10-070531_29Dec2010.pdf
Ryan Macasero July 05, 2012 at 10:52 PM
After reading constructive feedback from the community, I have been careful not to insert any indication as to whether crime is out of the ordinary or not, or to incite paranoia. The goal is to provide a snapshot summary of crime in different areas of the city as objectively and as organized as possible. I admit to not executing this perfectly at times, but I can assure that I'm working hard to do my best. Thank you for the feedback. -Ryan


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