How the Washington D.C. Fire Department saved lives

WASHINGTON — The Washington D,C.

fire department saved more lives by taking the lives of more than 50 firefighters, including a woman who was shot in the head while attempting to save a neighbor’s dog, according to a newly released investigative report from The Lad.

The Lad is an online magazine for people who are not fire fighters, covering the lives and death of people who work in the fire service.

The Lad recently released the full investigative report into the Washington, D. C. fire Department.

The report released Thursday details how the fire department handled the death of firefighter Darlene Rizzuto and the subsequent investigation of the incident.

The fire department investigated the death in November 2017, after a fire engulfed the building in which Rizzito worked, the Lad reported.

It was determined that she was shot by a police officer, but that the bullet entered the body from the side and that the fire was accidental.

Rizzo died from the gunshot wound.

The police report was not released to the public, but it states that the officers involved were cleared of any wrongdoing.

In addition to the deaths of Rizzato and Rizzio, the report says that a third fire that started in the basement of the building caused more than $2,000 in damage to the building.

It said the firefighters who responded to the scene, and the police officer who arrived on the scene did not have an independent pathologist, or other trained professionals, to evaluate the scene.

The firefighters also failed to provide any training on how to identify an emergency, and they did not notify their supervisors about the incident, the police report said.

The officers also failed in their duties to evacuate the building or provide an accurate description of the situation, the investigation found.

The city paid a $1,000 settlement to Rizzaro’s family.

The family’s attorney said the settlement included a $100,000 reward.

The investigation did not look at the actions of the fire captain, who was placed on paid administrative leave and was later relieved of his duties.