Update: PGCPS Student shot dead identified.


Todd Webb Jr was A student in Suitland high school in PGCPS and was trying his best to stay out of trouble.

A 14-year-old boy (Todd Webb Jr) who was a student in PGCPS Suitland High School and an 18-year-old are dead and a man is in critical condition after a shooting at an apartment early Sunday morning in Capitol Heights, Maryland.

Prince George’s County Police say they were called to the scene in the 6800 block of Walker Mill Road at around 2:45 a.m and found six shooting victims. Todd Webb Jr., 14, and Brian Davis, 18, of Capitol Heights and NW Washington DC respectfully, were pronounced dead at the scene while the other four were taken to a local hospital. Two of the shooting victims have since been released from the hospital. One man remains in the hospital with life-threatening injuries while another remaining in the hospital is expected to survive, according to police.

Police have not said if any of the victims were residents at the apartment and are working to see why there was such a large crowd in front of the apartment at the time of the shooting.

Reform Sasscer Movement Secretariat spoke to younger men who were around a scene of an accident and they said were students of Prince George’s county public schools (PGCPS) celebrating Halloween. They were unsupervised. They told this reporter of drug problems in the area.

“You should remember Todd just by his warm embrace. He was just so funny,” said Todd Webb’s sister Sharniqua Brooks according to WJLA.

Webb was only 14 years old. He is described as a good kid, who was on the honor roll at Suitland High School.

A gofundme page has been set up for Todd Webb. His sister told the press he wanted to be a police officer. Click this link to help his family. 

Detectives are currently working to identify a suspect or suspects and motive for the shootings, and they’re asking for help from the public. If you have information about the shootings, please call 1-866-411-TIPS. A reward of up to $25,000 is being offered.

>>>Read more


Evidence of gunfire on Walker Mill Rd. in Capitol Heights, where 6 people were shot overnight, 2 died. Community mourns after two teens were shot and killed in Prince George’s Co.



One response »

  1. Tonya Wingfield
    October 25, 2016


    First I want to commend our school-based personnel/volunteers who continue to do their part to support and educate students and their parents.

    November 1 we will celebrate Maryland Emancipation Day. As I thought about what this day signifies, I had to ask myself why after over 152 years is as one writer put it “Maryland still struggles with its confederate-friendly past.”

    What makes that question so significant when it comes to school safety in Prince George’s County is because as I looked at the many school policies and procedures that our current CEO was governed by for seven years as the Superintendent of Anne Arundel Public Schools, I ask why if the CEO knowing the power entrusted to him under HB1107 did he not implement the same policies used in Anne Arundel County – to protect the children of Prince George’s County.

    For example:
    1. The Guide to Developing an Effect Volunteer Program which emphasizes that all abuse of children must be reported to Child Protective Services (CPS) or the Police.
    2. The Parent Handbook that ensures parents that all incidents of abuse are reported to CPS or the Police in accordance with Maryland Law.
    3. Policy 904.5 that speaks specifically to reporting child abuse and neglect directly to CPS or the police in accordance with Maryland Law not a supervisor.
    4. Policy JCC (formerly known as policy 902.17) which speaks to how attacks against students or any school employee are handled.
    5. Policy 305 – Ensuring formulation of all Administrative Procedures are in accordance with COMAR.
    6. Policy 506.01 – Establishing a Crisis Intervention Team – comprised of internal staff so parents and students don’t always have to wait months for a focus group to make recommendations critical to student safety.
    7. Policy 800.05 – Nepotism that could address the quagmire where employees are afraid to report incidents of misconduct because they are unaware of the family tree.
    Maryland Emancipation Day was November 1, 1864. The children of Prince George’s County deserved the same protections to a safe school environment and the CEO failed to implement them though his work in Anne Arundel County clearly shows he possessed a very intimate knowledge of the policies that needed to be in place. And of course, he knows unless the County Executive speaks, he cannot be held accountability for deliberately failing to act. This is just another reason why HB1107 must be repealed and ALL leadership appointed under this law removed.


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