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The Canadian Oil & Gas Industry Is Best Positioned To Be Leading This Charge

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Alberta

RCMP Major Crimes Unit investigate suspicious death – Adam Pearson still wanted

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RCMP Major Crimes Unit investigate suspicious death – Adam Pearson still wanted

Grande Prairie, Alta. – The RCMP Major Crimes Unit are continuing to seek public assistance in locating Adam Pearson (26) who is wanted for the First Degree Murder of Cody Michaloski.

In October 2019, the Major Crimes Unit launched an investigation in the death of Cody Michaloski. The investigation led to first degree murder charges against Benjamin Pearson (25) who was arrested in Kelowna, and Adam Pearson, who has still not been located.

Adam Pearson

Alberta RCMP Major Crimes are asking the public’s assistance in locating Adam Pearson. It is believed that he may have tried to alter his appearance, including dying his hair. Pearson is known to have ties to the Toronto area, and throughout B.C. and Alberta.  Information provided to date is that he uses Air B & Bs and hotel/motels, and might go by the nickname “Red”.

Please do not approach Pearson, but contact the Grande Prairie RCMP at 780-830-5701 or your local police, if you see him or know his whereabouts. If you wish to remain anonymous, you can contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS), online at www.P3Tips.com or by using the “P3 Tips” app available through the Apple App or Google Play Store.

Background:

May 28, 2020

Alberta RCMP Major Crimes RCMP investigate suspicious death – Update #2

Kelowna, B.C. – Following a lengthy homicide investigation into the death of Cody Michaloski in October 2019, in Grande Prairie, Alta., Alberta RCMP Major Crimes executed two search warrants and an arrest warrant on May 27, 2020, in Kelowna, BC.

Benjamin Pearson (25) of Kelowna was arrested on May 27, 2020, in Kelowna. He is charged with the First Degree Murder of Cody Michaloski. Pearson’s arrest was made possible with the work of the South East District, Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit – British Columbia (CFSEU-B.C.), and the assistance of, South East District RCMP Emergency Response Team and the Kelowna RCMP Forensic Identification Section.

Benjamin Pearson is awaiting his return to Alberta for a bail hearing into this matter before the Edmonton Provincial Courts at a date yet to be determined.

Alberta RCMP Major Crimes have also obtained an arrest warrant for Adam Pearson (26), whose whereabouts are unknown, for the First Degree Murder of Cody Michaloski.

Alberta RCMP Major Crimes are asking the public’s assistance in locating Adam Pearson. Please do not approach Adam Pearson, but contact the Grande Prairie RCMP at 780-830-5701 or your local police.

If you wish to remain anonymous, you can contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS), online at www.P3Tips.com or by using the “P3 Tips” app available through the Apple App or Google Play Store.”

Further updates will be provide when additional information is available.

October 15, 2019

Grande Prairie RCMP investigate suspicious death – Update #1

Grande Prairie, Alta. – The adult male victim has been identified as Cody Michaloski (28) of Grande Prairie. Michaloski’s family has been notified. The Edmonton medical examiner completed an autopsy and determined the death to be a homicide.

Edmonton Major Crimes Unit continues to investigate this incident.

No further information is available at this time.

 

Oct. 13, 2019

Grande Prairie RCMP investigate suspicious death

Grande Prairie, Alta. – In the early morning hours of October 13, 2019 Grande Prairie RCMP responded to a residence in an apartment building on Poplar Drive.

On arrival the RCMP discovered the body of an adult male. RCMP Major Crimes has taken carriage of the investigation. The scene is secure and there is no concern for public safety.

Next of kin notification has been completed. No further details will be released at this time. The investigation is ongoing and an update will be provided once new information becomes available.

Anyone with information regarding this matter is asked to contact the Grande Prairie RCMP Detachment at 780-830-5700 or call your local police detachment. If you wish to remain anonymous, you can contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS), online at www.P3Tips.com ( http://www.p3tips.com/ ) or by using the “P3 Tips” app available through the Apple App or Google Play Store.

 

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Alberta

Why We Remember

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Why we remember 

To remember not only the fallen, but the sacrifices made by the living who have experienced horrors which are simply beyond the comprehension of the unindoctrinated. 

To acknowledge the sacrifice made by the families of the fallen, and of all those who have served and who are still serving. 

Because nobody ever truly comes home from war. Only a version of yourself returns. A haunted version, whose very soul has been irreversibly stained by the realization that Satan is in fact real, and he does indeed cajole decent people into doing awful things.

It’s the understanding of how unspeakably horrible one person can be to another. War forever taints you. Witnessing a flagrant disregard for the sanctity of life is not something you can unsee. It is this stain which affects every aspect of your civilian life, often for the rest of your life. 

We remember our soldiers because they bear a terrible burden, so that others will never have to carry the painful weight of freedom.

To acknowledge the privilege we enjoy, of living in a peaceful country where our children can safely walk to school without the fear of their school being bombed. 

We remember, because we acknowledge that we can’t ever fully appreciate the sacrifices, so we remember in lieu of understanding. 

We remember, because it’s the best we can do, and the least we should do to honor our soldiers, sailors, and airmen both past and present. 

We remember, because they likely know the unforgettable stench of burning human flesh, and the sound of the screams of the burning. 

We remember them, because they can not forget. 

We remember, because the survivors often struggle from debilitating depression, relentless nightmares, and uncontrollable anger. 

We remember because veterans are at a much higher risk of suicide. 

We remember them, because many of them can never find peace.

We remember them, because we don’t carry the burden of becoming them. 

On November the 11th, we will remove our hats, stand for our two minutes of silence, and we will remember them. 


Mark E. Meincke
Veteran
Host of: Operation Tango Romeo, the trauma recovery podcast 

For more stories, visit Todayville Calgary.

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