Southwest States Violent Crime

San Antonio Police Shootout with Murder Suspect Caught on Camera

San Antonio Police Shootout with Murder Suspect Caught on Camera

San Antonio Police Shootout with Murder Suspect Caught on Camera

San Antonio Police Shootout with Murder Suspect Caught on Camera

San Antonio Police Department Press Release

SAN ANTONIO (June 19, 2021) – The San Antonio Police Department today released footage from an officer-involved shooting that occurred April 20, 2021, in the 400 block of Clutter.

Officers were called to the home for a report of a shooting. The caller stated that the suspect, identified as 35-year-old Brian DeLeon, had shot a man in a shed in the backyard of the home and that DeLeon was still in the backyard, armed.

The first officer arrived at the scene and witnesses told the officer there was a man fatally shot in the backyard, along with the gunman. The officer made contact with DeLeon in the backyard and promptly began demanding DeLeon drop the gun. Other officers arrived at the scene during this time and joined the calls for DeLeon to put down the firearm.

Because all officers took cover behind vehicles in the backyard, obstructing the view of their body-worn cameras, the suspect is not seen during the exchange of gunfire or calls to drop the firearm.

Officers can be heard continuing de-escalation efforts when DeLeon pointed his weapon at the second responding officer, prompting her to fire a single round in his direction. Calls to get DeLeon to put down his firearm continued until there was an exchange of gunfire, which struck DeLeon. While DeLeon was injured, officers reported that he continued to reach for the gun. As such, officers continued to open fire until they felt the threat had stopped.

DeLeon was pronounced dead at the scene. Officers also discovered a man suffering from a gunshot wound to the head in the shed in the backyard. That man, identified as Bobby Borrego, 49, was also pronounced dead at the scene.

Background information on the Department’s updated Body-Worn Camera Procedure:

The San Antonio Police Department updated its Body Worn Camera Department Procedure in December 2020 to release portions of videos and 911 calls related to critical incidents involving officer-involved shootings or use of force resulting in the death of an individual. The release of information is balanced with other sound public policy objectives including privacy and due process. Videos related to domestic violence will not be released unless the Police Chief believes that the release will serve a law enforcement purpose. SAPD will release critical incident videos within 60 days after the incident or will give an explanation as to why the Department will not release the video.

NOTICE: All persons depicted are presumed to be innocent unless proven to be guilty in a court of law. The and notations appearing on this are TRADEMARKS and NOT an expression of fact or opinion.

AVISO: Todas las personas representadas son presumidas de ser inocente a menos que resultara culpable en un tribunal de justicia. y anotaciones que aparecen en este sitio son MARCAS REGISTRADAS y NO una expresión de hecho o de opinión.

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Fugitive Watch was founded in 1992 by two San Jose police officers, Steve Ferdin and Scott Castruita. Fugitive Watch is a reality-based television show, newspaper and website, We can also be found on social media such as InstagramFacebook, 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 2,890 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.

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