Dallas Fire Department
The Dallas Fire Fighters’ Association is calling for a new investigation, because they believe at least one, or maybe several, Dallas firefighters may not be telling the truth about what happened on the morning Stan Wilson died.
Sixteen months after Dallas firefighter Stan Wilson died when a burning building collapsed on him, the Dallas Fire and Rescue Department on Friday took some responsibility for his death.
Dallas Fire-Rescue has finally addressed a fire that killed one of their own.
It’s been a slow and painful recovery for Dallas firefighter Jeff Patterson, who was injured in May.
“Do the right thing.” That’s the message Jenny Wilson is sending to the Dallas Fire Department. “Let us know what happened.” It’s been more than 14 months since her husband, Stan Wilson, a veteran Dallas Firefighter, died battling a North Dallas apartment fire.
A Texas man is behind bars, accused of stealing a Dallas Fire Rescue truck. The vehicle was taken from the fire maintenance facility and when located the disoriented suspect was sitting behind the wheel.
Two people were killed Monday in a single car accident in the HOV lane of Highway 67 near Loop 12 in Dallas.
Stan Wilson was a fireman. He happened to work in Dallas. Wilson died in the line of duty. He and four other Dallas firefighters entered a burning apartment complex in search of saving lives. WIlson’s widow sat down and talked with CBS 11 News.
As CBS 11 News first reported, while firefighters were grieving the death of Scott Tanksley they were also getting hit by thieves. Some eight vehicles were targeted outside Fire Station 12. Now there’s been an arrest.
Behind the smoke… behind the fire… there was confusion, flawed communications and a sense that things were getting out of control.
More than a dozen members of Dallas Fire Rescue are on the scene of a 2-alarm apartment fire.
The Dallas apartment fire had been burning for more than an hour. The search for trapped victims had been completed. It was time to clear the place, fight the blaze from the outside rather than the inside, and turn on the ladder pipes – huge, crane-like hoses capable of spewing tons of water onto the top of the building.