Police appeal for wanted violent armed man

| 30/04/2022 | 33 Comments
Justin Kyle Jackson

(CNS): The RCIPS is making a second appeal for information on the whereabouts of Justin Kyle Jackson (23), who is now wanted in relation to last night’s police pursuit. The police previously appealed to the public concerning Jackson after he breached the terms of his conditional release from prison. Last night, after police officers at a roadblock stopped a car with Jackson and another man inside, he managed to escape. Jackson, who was last known to be living in the West Bay area, is considered violent, armed and dangerous. Police stressed that he should not be approached by members of the public, and if anyone sees him they should call 911.

Police issued a wanted notice for Jackson over a week ago regarding his recall to HMP Northward after a breach of the terms of his release on licence. He was released from jail last year, having completed two-thirds of his six-year sentence for wounding during a bar brawl in 2016, in which he had stabbed another man six times when he was just 17 years old.

Given that Jackson is a known violent offender and is now believed to be carrying a gun, police are advising that he should not be approached by members of the public, but instead they should call 911 immediately upon sighting him. Jackson is urged to turn himself into the Cayman Islands Detention Centre, the nearest police station, or the prison, at any time, day or night.

The RCIPS has recently expressed concern that people are assisting the men on their most wanted list, and issued a reminder that it is an offence to obstruct, mislead or act in such a way as to prevent the apprehension of a person who has committed an offence, and they will seek to prosecute anyone who helps criminals hide from them. If prosecuted, those harbouring wanted individuals can be liable on conviction to a fine of $5,000 or imprisonment for two years or both.

Anyone who does have information is asked to call the George Town Police Station at 949-4222 or dial 911, especially if the circumstances are time-sensitive.

Anonymous tips can be provided directly to the RCIPS via the Confidential Tip Line at 949-7777
or via the RCIPS website.

Tips can also be submitted anonymously online via the Miami-based Cayman Crimestoppers.

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Category: Crime, Police

Comments (33)

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  1. Anonymous says:

    Simply another flaw in the judicial system… If he is so violent, then why is he out in the first place? C’mon now stabbing a man multiple times in a bar and is now walking our streets with a gun! How stupid is that…. Even if he was sentenced prior to adulthood he should have been resentenced when he turned 18 and had the book thrown at him… The judicial system here is too passive with the criminals and needs some serious attention. They need to start locking these thugs away for longer periods of time to keep them out of the society. We are no longer the “small” community of yesteryear. We have changed and so has our criminal element. The laws now need to grow some teeth and the judges some balls and start biting back.

  2. Anonymous says:

    Have they tried the mangroves between Kimpton and Dolphins Cove- easy safe hiding place.

    • Anonymous says:

      Some one or ones got to be helping him, they need to be punished with a long jail time just like him.

  3. Anonymous says:

    Why was he on conditional release if he is somebody known to be violent and dangerous?

    • Anonymous says:

      Yeaa right…like the guy who just was executed for he was a witness and never had police protection..that will never change

    • Anonymous says:

      Serve a two-thirds of your sentence and you can be considered for parole on license…….

  4. nauticalone345 says:

    Just maybe the conditional release law shouldn’t apply the same across the board?! Why are known violent criminals afforded the same 2/3 of sentence served equaling eligibility for release as, say someone convicted of possessing a small amount of marijuana?

    • Anonymous says:

      No kidding. One really has to wonder what the parole board exit interview questions consist of, or if there even is one.

      ie. Do you like it here? If not, what have you learned while excluded from society?
      What should you have done differently? If we let you back into society, what do you promise to do differently? Where will you live? What skills/trades do you now have to get a legitimate job? Do you have a job offer, and supervisor willing to vouch for you? Considering the severity of your previous offences and/or pattern, would you be willing to abide a conditional release monitoring device for a period of time?
      Rudimentary parole board questions…violate and you return to serve balance of sentence, plus face any new charges with a tarnished parole-exempt record.

  5. Bird says:

    Those coming here offering our rights and privileges to these criminals need to be deported first and then we send them next its a down right disgrace what is going on on this little island.

    • Anonymous says:

      What about the Caymanian ones? Easy to pretend they are all Jamaicans, but while it may make you feel better, sure isn’t true.

      • Anonymous says:

        But a great many are. And Honduran. And our police and prison officials cannot tell the difference.

        • Anonymous says:

          The majority and worst are Caymanian; pull your effing head out the sand.

          A major problem with Cayman is everybody seems to suffer from Ostrich Syndrome in all facets of life and no one with the ability top has the testicular fortitude to do anything about any pf our problems.

          A Caymanian.

          • Anonymous says:

            Yup. Ever since Damien Ming. Gang leader extraordinaire. Remember?

            (Except he never was Caymanian despite everyone wrongly contending he was).

      • Anonymous says:

        OK, some of them are part Jamaican.

    • Anonymous says:

      ..and we can start with our own politicians.

    • Anonymous says:

      That guy has a caymanian parent bobo.

      • Anonymous says:

        And the other parent is from?

      • Anonymous says:

        And if that parent is the father he may not be Caymanian.

        And if that parent is the mother, and she became Caymanian after he was born, he may not be Caymanian.

        And if that parent was not living full time in Cayman when he was born, he may not be Caymanian.

        And if he became Caymanian by entitlement as a child, he will have lost that status on his 18th birthday, and will no longer be Caymanian.

        He probably is Caymanian, but I am willing bet that no one has fully assessed whether he in fact is. The requirements of the Immigration Laws which define who is in fact Caymanian are routinely ignored by different departments of government.

  6. Anonymous says:

    So the y released a violent offender on parole, he breached parole, and is now being pursued for possession of a firearm. Remind me again why he was released before his sentence was served?

  7. Elvis says:

    Another balloon head. I mean look

  8. Anonymous says:

    If he so voilent, why let him out of jail. Cayman got to be the most foolish place .

  9. Anonymous says:

    The penalties for harboring people like this are much too low.

  10. Anonymous says:

    “Jackson after he breached the terms of his conditional release from prison”

    Oh, I guess these Murderers/Robbers aren’t permit holders after all huh? because they get shipped back after stabbing someone six times at 17 and going to jail for the offense right?

  11. Anonymous says:

    Hey, look! It’s not an expat. It’s a born & bred Caymanian.

  12. anon says:

    Too many times criminals outrun the police – the police need to slim down so they can run faster.


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