Metro State Serial Police Impersonator Jeremy Dewitte on Jail Phone Call Crying and Begging His Wife!FREE Crypto Daily and FUN Gaming! https://chips.gg/?r=gawidfinancialFlorida Man: 6 Crazy Details Of A Serial Police ImpersonatorJeremy Dewitte is a serial police impersonator out of Orlando, Florida, and quite a prolific one at that. At the time of this writing, he is currently facing seven charges of falsely personating a police officer, along with a handful of other charges, with more being added as investigations continue. Dewitte's facing 85 years in prison, and if the court rules that he's a habitual felony offender, those sentences could be doubled. 170 years for being a wannabe cop. To put that into perspective, the leader of the NXIVM sex-trafficking cult only got 120.Make no mistake, Jeremy Dewitte is a very strange man, and the further you look into his story, the weirder it gets. We've dug into this story as far as we could without risking a psychotic breakdown, and we're barely able to scratch the surface here ...6What Is It With This Guy?Dewitte runs a company called Metro-State Special Services which, according to their own website, provides motorcycle escorts for funerals and VIPs and "offer a full fleet marked motorcade unites , such as Ford Crown Vic Patrol Cars and BMW / Kawasaki Patrol Motorcycles," that are "equipped with state-of-the-art communications and police style LED lighting and siren packages."And the company's police cosplay game is definitely en pointe. They've even been known to park their vehicles next to real police cars and even arrive at accident scenes simply to get photos of their fleet "in action" next to real police cars. They even had official-looking badges made, which, oddly enough, are made to look like the same ones used by the LAPD .While their website implies it heavily, they stop short of saying they offer actual security because Dewitte (as well as many on his staff) have felony records; as such, they legally cannot be licensed to provide security. They mainly do funeral escorts. They're supposed to escort the funeral procession to the cemetery and direct traffic at intersections to allow the procession to remain together from point A to B, and that's it. They have zero authority to enforce traffic laws or pull people over, yet there are dozens of videos showing Dewitte doing just that, and the fact that he uses his own body cam definitely isn't helping his legal defense.The YouTube channel Real World Police has perhaps the greatest treasure trove of Metro-State and Jeremy Dewitte's greatest hits, and these videos have a lot to unpack. Dewitte loves to appear like a cop, but when he pulls someone over, he handles the situation with all the grace and tact of a frat guy who just got beer spilled on him.As if pretending to be a cop wasn't enough, Jeremy also seemingly loves to play soldier too. He has been recorded multiple times bragging about his time in the Army Special Forces and his harrowing tale of airdropping into Fallujah. Behind his desk at his office, he displays the Army and Special Forces flags. He's also been photographed many times in an Army dress uniform. The truth is he never served a day in the military in his entire life, which could prove problematic if anyone could prove he ever used his stolen valor for any kind of financial gain. Even if his fake uniform got him so much as a 10% discount on an oil change, that's a federal offense.Related: So, The LAX Jetpack Guy Is Back5Florida Man BeginsJeremy Dewitte got his first taste for pretending to be a cop when he was just 18 years old.On May 18, 1998, a Mobil gas station attendant in Orlando saw Dewitt having a little trouble operating his gas pump. When the attendant saw the gold badge on Dewitte's belt, she assumed he was a cop and activated the pump for him. After Dewitte's prepaid Mobil card was declined, he claimed he had no other way of paying. When the attendant asked for his state-issued gasoline card that Florida cops typically used, he claimed to have left it at home. So, Jeremy gave his name, home address, date of birth, driver's license number, and phone number and promised to return later that day to pay for the $14.50 worth of gas.Of course, he never came back, so the gas station pressed charges. Fortunately, the information Dewitte gave was all correct, so the cops knew just where to find him. As it turned out, he was also a suspect in another gasoline theft case at a different Mobil station, and when the cops showed up at his house and his stepfather yelled out, "Jeremy, you're a f*****g liar, you told me that Mobil was the last one!", they knew they had their man.Police seized Jeremy's 1990 Dodge Shadow and found that not only had been tricked out with police lights front and back and three large metal antennas on the trunk, but inside was a box containing an unloaded revolver, six rounds of ammo, and two-speed loaders. The Police Athletic League license plate also helped sell the illusion that this could be a cop car if you squint hard. The badge DeWitte had on his belt that morning at the gas station? Well, that was an Oviedo Florida Police Explorer badge, which doesn't make you a cop any more than an Eagle Scout badge makes you an actual eagle.Jeremy really wanted to be a cop, but being 18 at the time and not being allowed to enroll in the academy until he was 19, he decided to fake it until he made it. The irony is, impersonating a police officer is a third-degree felony, which meant he would never get into the academy. Instead, he got sent to prison for a year.4His Beef With The Sheriff's OfficeJeremy Dewitte had said on multiple occasions that he runs a legitimate business and that all of the charges against him at the moment are part of a vendetta against him by the Orange County Sheriff's Office. This may very well be true, but in the same way that Disney has it out for people who make porn parodies of Frozen: They have a hard enough time trying to maintain a wholesome public image without having to put up with obscene knock-offs.