Phoenix Jones, a self-proclaimed superhero who roams Seattle streets to fight crime will not be charged for pepper-spraying a group he said he thought was fighting, The Seattle Timesreports.
But Fodor could still be charged with assault, and a spokeswoman for City Attorney Pete Holmes, Kimberly Mills, said this week that a final decision has not been made. People who are convicted of assault are prohibited by law from jobs working with vulnerable adults and children.
Jones says that because of his arrest, he’s on “a list” that prohibits him from working with children, because he has “a history of interjecting myself into situations that are dangerous.”
Jones has long been a controversial member of the Real Life Super Hero world and it looks like it will remain that way.
Unmasked: The Detailed Account Of Phoenix Jones By Ken Goldstein Debuts At WizardWorld.com Wednesday
“Unmasked: The Detailed Account of Phoenix Jones by Ken Goldstein,” a first-of-its-kind interview, details Jones’ motivation for creating the character and aspects of his life that have never before been told.
Originally posted: http://publicola.com/2011/10/25/opa-investigated-leak-of-phoenix-jones-info/ By Jonah Spangenthal-Lee The Seattle Police Department’s Office of Professional Accountability opened an internal investigation earlier this year into officers leaking info about Seattle’s (in)famous masked crusader, Phoenix Jones, according to internal police records. An OPA case …
America’s first costumed crime fighter goes by the title of “Phoenix Jones,” but his real name is Benjamin Francis Fodor, a 23-year-old husband and father
Occupy movement could learn from tacky vigilante, ‘ Pheonix Jones
Phoenix Jones to start teaching others on how to be a superhero.
A woman who admits she hit self-proclaimed superhero Phoenix Jones with a shoe says he used pepper spray on her friends for no reason.