Dennis Hernandez — brother of the late Aaron Hernandez — was arrested final week for allegedly throwing a brick onto the campus of ESPN’s Bristol headquarters that contained a scathing be aware directed on the mainstream media.
The 36-year-old Bristol resident took an Uber to the Center Avenue campus on Thursday and was turned away from seeing an unknown particular person apparently inside the firm, in line with a redacted model of the Bristol police report. The report doesn’t say who the person was however signifies Dennis Hernandez informed the Uber driver to “simply go” when he was turned away on the gate.
On his means off of ESPN’s campus, the report signifies, Dennis Hernandez bought out of the car and threw an object onto the property, which was later discovered to be a brick accompanied by a plastic bag and a handwritten be aware.
“To all media shops, It’s about time you realeyes (sic) the have an effect on (sic) media has on all relations,” the be aware stated, in line with the police report. “Because you’re a world vast chief perhaps you can lead how media and messages are delivered brick by brick. Clear it up! Yours really, Dennis. J. Hernandez.”
Simply previous to the incident at ESPN, Bristol police stated that they had acquired a well-being request for Dennis Hernandez after he allegedly made statements about desirous to smash the home windows on the State Capitol and ESPN.
Dennis Hernandez — a former faculty soccer participant — is the brother of the late Aaron Hernandez who performed skilled soccer for the New England Patriots earlier than committing suicide in April 2017. Aaron Hernandez, a Bristol native, was in jail on the time of his dying after being convicted of homicide.
Dennis Hernandez was charged with second-degree breach of peace following the incident at ESPN on Thursday and was informed he may very well be charged with trespassing if he goes again to the corporate’s headquarters. He’s free on a promise to seem and is predicted to be arraigned subsequent Thursday in New Britain Superior Court docket.
A spokesperson for ESPN stated Tuesday “we’re cooperating with Bristol police on its investigation.”