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Thursday, 21-Nov-2013 20:51 Email | Share | Bookmark
Cheuffeur Driver Tries To Lure Children Into Limo

The 67 year old has been named as Robert Knost, a chauffeur driver whose profession is synonymous with trust and safety. News of this business nature really does instil anxiety in parents who cannot even let their children walk down a busy road due to thoughts that actions of this kind may occur. The driver had allegedly been enticing two 12 year old boys into his car close to Aurora Road in Solon. Posing as an undercover cop and bodyguard for celebrities he flashed a gold badge in persuasion. Asking the two boys if they wanted to take pictures inside the car the boys luckily declined and searched for help. The two minors called their parents to tell them what had happened. <br>visit

State Investigating Limo Ride To Polls

She declined to offer more details. DMHAS spokeswoman Mary Kate Mason issued the following statement: The Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services (DMHAS) was made aware last week that individuals residing at Crossroads Inc. in New Haven, a DMHAS funded contractor, were provided transportation to a polling place during the November 5, 2013 municipal election. In order to investigate serious allegations related to this incident DMHAS suspended admissions to the facility. DMHAS has begun an investigation of the reported incident and admissions have been re-opened. As a result of the investigation DMHAS will meet with representatives from the Crossroads Board of Directors to discuss and make recommendation regarding the corrective actions the Board proposes to implement. DMHAS will also meet with the agency Executive Director to discuss the seriousness of these allegations and to review all agency efforts to follow policies that ensure client care is the top priority. As with all contracts, DMHAS will continue to actively monitor Crossroads of New Haven making sure that the agency provides the highest quality care and that state funded programs are meeting the needs of the Departments clients. Mason said in a phone conversation Friday that DMHAS decided to reopen admissions once we were satisfied that, going forward, client care will not be compromised. She said Crossroads has a $3.5 million contract with the agency this year. Much of that money flows through DMHAS from the state judicial system; residents often stay there as a court-ordered alternative to incarceration. <br>visit

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