Charles “Wide Neck” McDowell whose mugshot stormed the internet has been put back in jail. According to meme star Charles “Wide Neck” McDowell’s Instagram, a judge revoked the bond for his charges for drug possession and attempting to elude the authorities.
McDowell became internet famous after his mugshot was posted online by the Escambia County Sheriff’s Sheriff’s Department. Since then, he became a part of the Shrimp Gang, a collection of online celebs, and ended up gaining 1.3 million followers on Instagram. He even recorded a music video with fellow neck meme icon “Daddy Long Neck.” However, McDowell will now have to put his new life of brand promotions and nightclub appearances on hold until his case is decided.
“He appreciates all the love and support from everyone in the past 2 months,” his Instagram post states. “Charles’ life has changed for the better for himself and his family. When all this is over with this last case, you have his word that’ll he’ll never go back to jail again!” He is set to appear in court on Feb. 21.
Fugitive Watch was founded in 1992 by two San Francisco Bay area police officers, Steve Ferdin and Scott Castruita. Fugitive Watch is a reality-based television show, newspaper and website, fugitive.com. We can also be found on social media such as Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter. The mission of Fugitive Watch is to make Your community safer by helping law enforcement fight crime. Fugitive Watch brings the community, local business, and law enforcement together to solve crimes, apprehend wanted fugitives and provide education and crime prevention information to the community.
Business and private sponsorship help Fugitive Watch empower the community to strike back at crime from the safety of their living rooms. Fugitive Watch has been credited by law enforcement with over several 1000 crimes solved or fugitives apprehended. Fugitive Watch also helps improve the safety of police officers by locating fugitives for law enforcement so they can more safely arrest them rather than unexpectedly running across them through extremely dangerous routine “chance encounters”. As law enforcement officers know all too well, These “chance encounters” have resulted in countless officer injuries and deaths.