Two weeks after Magistrate Leron Daly discharged an attempted murder charged against businesswoman Maryann Daby, who was accused of attempting to kill a Police officer by pointing a gun to his head and pulling the trigger, the same Magistrate will be presiding over the trial in which Daby is charged with the possession of an illegal gun and ammo.The senior Magistrate disclosed that she will proceed with the illegal firearm trial.Police Prosecutor Richard Harris had asked for the illegal gun and ammo charges to be transferred to another court for trial.Prosecutor Harris, in justifying his request, had stated that it would be prejudicial for the same Magistrate, who found Daby not guilty on the attempted murder charge, to try her for two other offences.The Prosecutor maintained his position and insisted that the matters be transferred to another court.Magistrate Daly said that she is ready to proceed with the trial when the Prosecutor is ready. Prosecutor Harris subsequently ask the court for leave to seek further advice from the Director of Public Prosecutions (DPP) on the way forward. The case was adjourned to September 3.It is alleged that on May 13, 2018, at Albert Street, Thomas Lands, Georgetown, Daby had a .32 pistol in her possession when she was not the holder of an enforced firearm licence.It was further alleged that on the same day, she had six live rounds of .32 ammunition in her possession when she was not the holder of a firearm licence enforced at the time. She has since denied both charges.Two weeks ago, Magistrate Daly dismissed an attempted murder against Daby citing the lack of evidence.That charge had alleged that the 25-year-old woman of D’Aguiar Park, Houston, Georgetown, on May 13, 2018, at Albert Street, Thomas Lands, Georgetown, with the intent to commit murder, allegedly attempted to discharge a firearm at Police Constable Christopher Kissoon.According to reports, on the day in question, Daby and her friends were at the Guyana Motor Racing & Sports Club. Constable Kissoon, who was off-duty and at the club at the time, reportedly heard what appeared to be gunshots.While checking for the source of the gunfire, he reportedly saw Daby firing rounds into the air and, as a result, he confronted her.Daby allegedly became annoyed and pointed a firearm to his head and pulled the trigger. However, the barrel was empty at the time. Daby was represented by Attorney-At-Law Mark Waldron.Maryann Daby
AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORE “The House may very well pass a totally unworkable proposal that will make some people feel good and give them a platform to demagogue on,” said Rep. Howard Berman, D-Van Nuys. But immigration-control advocates hailed the measure – particularly its employment verification provisions – as long overdue. “This bill is actually worth talking about because it’s not a smoke screen,” said Mark Krikorian, director of the Center for Immigration Studies, a Washington D.C. think-tank that advocates a reduction in immigration. Under the House bill, all business owners would be required to verify the eligibility of every employee. Federal, state and local government employers – as well as the military and private employers at critical infrastructure sites like power plants – would have three years to check the eligibility status of their employees. WASHINGTON – Setting the stage for a bitter pre-Christmas fight, top House lawmakers introduced legislation Tuesday that would make it easier to deport legal – as well as illegal – immigrants and mandate a $360 million employee verification program. But despite insistence from President George W. Bush that any immigration measure must also create a way for America’s estimated 11 million illegal immigrants to temporarily live and work in the U.S., the bill does not include such a provision. Democrats and some Republicans assailed the bill – by Rep. James Sensenbrenner, R-Wisc., and Peter King, R-N.Y. – as impractical, but acknowledged the House will likely pass it. Meanwhile, the Senate is expected to pass its own immigration legislation – including a guest-worker provision that would address Bush’s demands – virtually ensuring an even more acrimonious debate next year when the House and Senate try to mesh legislation. All other businesses would have six years. Verification would be done through the Department of Homeland Security. Lisa Friedman, (202) 662-8731 [email protected] 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!