Benefit Events For Fallen Phoenix Officer David Glasser

13245419_1129225760469349_195666588538481592_nPolice Officer David Glasser succumbed to gunshot wounds sustained the previous day after responding to a burglary in progress at a home near the intersection of 51st Avenue and Baseline Road.

The homeowner had called 911 to report that his son was stealing items from the home. As officers arrived on the scene they encountered the son sitting in a van in the driveway. The subject immediately opened fire on the officers, striking Officer Glasser. Other officers returned fire and killed the subject.

Officer Glasser was flown to a local hospital where he remained in critical condition until succumbing to his wounds the following day.

Officer Glasser had served with the Phoenix Police Department for 12 years and was assigned to the Neighborhood Enforcement Team. He is survived by his wife and two children.

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Team T-Shirts Available!!!

IMG_2933$25.00 Each

Sizes – S, M, L, XL, XXL

Shirts are made of a high quality cotton blend and the printing is of a professional quality.

Profits from the sales of these shirts will help support C.O.P.S. (Concerns of Police Survivors), The Officer Down Memorial Page and LEU’s Road to Hope.

Together we will go the extra mile to honor our fallen heroes and help to provide support programs to the surviving families as they begin to rebuild their shattered lives.

 

The Memorial Wall In DC

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The Memorial Wall in DC. Officer David S. Payne on the wall.
The National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial is centered in the 400 block of E Street, NW, Washington, DC and is the nation’s monument to law enforcement officers who have died in the line of duty. Dedicated on October 15, 1991, the Memorial honors federal, state and local law enforcement officers who have made the ultimate sacrifice for the safety and protection of our nation and its people.

The Memorial features two curving, 304-foot-long blue-gray marble walls. Carved on these walls are the names of more than 20,000 officers who have been killed in the line of duty throughout U.S. history, dating back to the first known death in 1791. Unlike many other memorials in Washington, DC, the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial is ever-changing: new names of fallen officers are added to the monument each spring, in conjunction with National Police Week.