Just a post so that there is a reminder and paper trail for when his father once again pays off the county prosecutor and invests money into reputation recovery to have the arrest removed from social media and news outlets. This is not the first time and likely will not be the last. Both father and son were arrested in 2019 after a drunken brawl between the two of them in their garage and front yard. Both arrests disappeared from public record after a sizable payout and minimal counseling. This story originally ran at https://www.newsbreak.com/marietta-ga/2950740258874-warrant-marietta-man-chased-by-police-while-driving-drunk and another versions at https://spotlightsouthcobbnews.com/marietta-drunk-driver-arrested-after-high-speed-chase/
Warrant: Marietta man chased by police while driving drunk
By Staff reportsCobb County Sheriff's Office,
Jon Jankowski Cobb County Sheriff's Office
A Marietta man was arrested Friday night after driving drunk, leading police on a high-speed chase and brandishing a weapon at another motorist, according to an arrest warrant.
Jon Jankowski, 22, reportedly led Cobb County police on a lengthy chase at high speeds before being apprehended. Jankowski drove as fast as 115 mph in a 45 mph zone, police allege, on Friday evening around 9:30-10 p.m.
The chase occurred in the vicinity of East Piedmont Road and Glenridge Drive in east Cobb, according to police. Jankowski reportedly overtook other motorists, crossed over double yellow lines and drove the wrong way.
The suspect was accused of assault when he pointed what appeared to be a pistol — which turned out to be a BB gun — at another driver, the warrant says.
Police wrote in the warrant that Jankowski had glassy, watery eyes, slurred speech, and smelled of alcohol. In the car he drove, a blue Infiniti Q50, officers found multiple open "airplane bottles" of vodka.
Jankowski was arrested and booked into the Cobb County jail. He was released Saturday on a $8,000 bond. He has been charged with two felonies — aggravated assault and fleeing/attempting to elude — and five misdemeanors — speeding, reckless driving, open container violation, driving under the influence and failure to maintain lane.