Madison Man Sentenced For Stoughton Bank Robbery project management assignment help cialis duloxetine online how to buy doxycycline without a prescription thesis template melbourne university homework help services see url side effects of viagra levitra usual dosage enter site buy anthropology essay anarchism and other essays schindlers list essay rxcomprar can i buy viagra legally correct your essay online write opinion essay sildenafil generico doctor simi source go site click here A Madison man, Kenny Furdge, age 24, was sentenced for armed bank robbery and brandishing a firearm during the robbery. Furdge was sentenced to 14 years on the bank robbery charge, and a consecutive seven years in federal prison for brandishing a gun during the robbery of the Home Savings Bank in Stoughton, Wisconsin, on October 17, 2017.

Furdge pleaded guilty to these charges on March 27, 2018. As part of the plea agreement, Furdge also admitted that he robbed the Bank Mutual in Portage, Wisconsin on September 27, 2017, and that firearms were brandished during that robbery.

Furdge and Jay’von Flemming entered the bank in Stoughton on October 17, pointed guns at the bank tellers, and demanded money. While in a vehicle after leaving the bank, they were observed and pursued by a Dane County Sheriff’s deputy as they headed toward Madison. During the pursuit on the Beltline Highway in Madison, Furdge attempted to elude police while driving at speeds over 100 miles per hour and crashed the vehicle near Seminole Highway. Furdge and Flemming were apprehended after a brief foot chase. The money taken in the robbery and firearms were recovered from the abandoned vehicle.

Jay’von Flemming pleaded guilty to the same charges in April 2018 and is scheduled to be sentenced by Judge Peterson on August 3.

In sentencing Furdge, Judge Peterson expressed concern for the need to protect the public from what appeared to be Furdge’s long history of impulsive violence toward others, combined with a lack of appreciation for the impact his conduct had on those people, including the innocent victims seriously traumatized by the armed bank robberies. Judge Peterson considered the high speed chase as further dangerous behavior demonstrating the need to protect the public from Furdge’s conduct by incarcerating him for a significant period.

Judge Peterson also ordered Furdge to pay restitution for the money taken in the Portage robbery that was never recovered.