American News Oct 1, 2021 5:21 PM EST

HOAX: Black woman charged after allegedly posing as white male and sending violent, racist notes to neighbors

"The notes threatened to burn their houses down and kill them and said that they didn't belong in the neighborhood," Detective Nathan Shumaker said.

HOAX: Black woman charged after allegedly posing as white male and sending violent, racist notes to neighbors
Hannah Nightingale Washington DC
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On Wednesday, the Douglasville Police Department identified a black female who has allegedly been sending her neighbors racially-charges notes since December.

Police identified Terresha Lucas, a 30-year-old African-American female, as the suspect behind the notes, charging her with eight counts of making terroristic threats, according to a police statement.

Police said that residents of Manning Drive in Georgia began receiving notes in December from a person claiming to be a member of the Ku Klux Klan. "Lucas allegedly described herself as a six-feet-tall white male with a long, red beard who did not live in the neighborhood," the police statement said.

On December 21, residents of two homes on Manning Drive received notes in their mailboxes that Detective Nathan Shumaker described as racially-motivated. He said the notes were dropped in their mailboxes as night, and were discovered the next morning.

"The notes threatened to burn their houses down and kill them and said that they didn't belong in the neighborhood," he said.

"Subsequent notes with similar verbiage were placed in residents' mailboxes on Feb. 17, Feb. 22, March 1 and March 3. After a six-month absence, the final note was placed on Sept. 6. Shumaker said there were likely more notes written," the police statement said.

According to CBS46, the notes were received by at least seven black people who lived in the neighborhood. The notes reportedly contained the N-word and talked about hanging people and killing kids.

"By mid-March, we really didn't have anything to go on," Shumaker said.

Detectives at that point had determined that the letters had similar handwriting, tone and verbiage with some "distinctive letters that were consistent throughout."

On Labor Day, police received evidence linking the notes to the house of Lucas, with detectives being able to obtain a search warrant. Detectives were able to find other evidence linking the suspect to the incidents when they carried out that warrant.

"Lucas is expected to turn herself in to authorities this week," the statement concluded.

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