Voight is a suspected crooked officer in the Chicago police department, having been involved with shady, unpleasant persons in Chicago's underworld, breaching police policy, and collecting bribes. It has been shown that Voight has occasionally committed and covered up crimes.
He has been described as a "dirty cop."
In addition to being accused of committing crimes, it also has been revealed that he has sexually harassed several women while on duty, including using his power as a police officer to get sexual favors from vulnerable women.
One example of this was when he arrested a young girl for smoking marijuana in front of his home. Instead of writing her a ticket for possession of marijuana, which would have gone against police policy, he asked her for a kiss instead. When she refused, he released her without charging her with a crime.
Another example included him pulling over a young mother with her baby in the back seat. He told her she could go free if she gave him a kiss. When she refused, he released her with a warning. But later, when he found out that she had not given him any information about criminals, he went back and arrested her again!
Yet another incident included him planting evidence on an innocent man and then arresting him. When the man sued the city for false arrest, the court ruled in his favor.
In the television series Chicago P.D., Henry "Hank" Voight is a fictitious character. The character was first presented in Chicago Fire as a crooked officer who tries to cover up for his son by any means necessary, including threatening Fire Lieutenant Matthew Casey, one of the show's protagonists. It is later revealed that Hank is actually John Bennett's (the main antagonist of the series) father and that he had an affair with Bennett's mother, Gloria. As a result, Hank has been banned from ever working in the department again.
Hank first appears on Fire as its second chief of operations. He is hired by Fire Commissioner Howard "Hopper" Dowd to replace Frank Bova, who resigned after being diagnosed with cancer. When Fire District 100 goes bankrupt due to excessive spending by Mayor Robert Rizzo (who is also responsible for hiring all the other officers except for Lt. Casey), Hopper decides to hire outside consultants to help him run the department more efficiently. One of these consultants is John Bennett, a former police captain of the city of Boston who was fired from there for assaulting a suspect who later died. Bennett then moves to Chicago and starts work at District 100 as their new deputy commissioner.
At first, Hank resists joining District 100, but when Fire Commissioner Hopper shows no interest in promoting him to be the next chief, he agrees to join.
Hank Voight is a fictitious character on the television show Chicago P.D. Jack Voight (born 1945) is a former Wisconsin State Treasurer. Jon Voight (born 1938) is a well-known American actor. James Haven (born 1973) is an American actor and producer. He is the son of Jon Voight.
In an effort to hurt or murder Casey, Voight was apprehended in a sting by Detective Antonio Dawson. While incarcerated, he provides Gabriela Dawson with information on who shot Antonio, who was working undercover at the time. Dawson grudgingly agreed to this in exchange for a future favor. After being released, Voight helped Gabriela cover up her involvement in the attempted hit on Antonio by their son Cody. Later, when she needed help escaping from Mexico, he again came through.
It turns out that Voight is actually the target of the hit attempt, as he has been bribed by a drug lord named Tio Tores to help transport $150,000 to Mexico. When they arrive there, however, Tio is killed by an unknown person before they can collect the money. In response, Voight informs Dawson of his situation and asks him to help bring down the man who betrayed them.
Dawson finds out that Tio was responsible for killing Antonio's wife Vanessa, and sets out to get revenge. He succeeds in doing so, but not before losing an eye in the process. Using this opportunity, Voight helps Gabriela escape from Mexico with the help of an American agent named Eric Delaney. They then travel back to New York, where Voight meets up with Dawson one last time before leaving town for good.
Later, it is revealed that Voight was set up by Tio.
Kevin Bingham was a criminal who murdered Justin Voight, Hank Voight's son, in the homicide section of the Chicago Police Department...
|Cause of death:||Killed by Hank Voight|
|Portrayed by:||Joseph Sikora|
|First episode:||P.D.: Start Digging|
Olinsky's (Elias Koteas) situation was looking bleak heading into the season finale. He was stabbed numerous times in prison after being legally charged with murdering the guy who killed Hank Voight's (Jason Beghe) son—despite the fact that he just assisted in disposing of Bingham's body; Hank was the one who drew the bullet.
But things turned out okay for Olinsky. The last episode of Season 3 showed him recovering in a hospital bed with doctors saying he had only suffered minor injuries from the stabbing. They also told Hank that their best guess as to why his son died was because he had a heart condition that may not have been diagnosed yet or perhaps something else caused it to stop working properly. This means Olinsky will be back for Season 4 and can be expected to play a major role in what happens to Hank now that his wife has been taken away from him.
In addition to this, it was also revealed near the end of the season that Larry had survived his encounter with Bingham too. It looks like he will be returning for Season 4 too.
So overall, both Olinsky and Larry survived their encounters with Bingham and they will both be back for Season 4. This means that most likely neither Hank nor Wendy will be dead after all.
It also doesn't help that Jules' killer was never found so he could return too.
Christopher Vogler (born 1949) is a screenwriter, author, and educator best known for his work with Disney and his screenwriting guide, The Writer's Journey: Mythic Structure for Writers, published in 2007.
He has written several books about writing fiction, including The Artist's Way: A Spiritual Path to Creativity, which has sold more than a million copies in 29 languages; and The Last Word: What the World Needs Now is More Books Like His, which was on the New York Times Bestseller List for two weeks in 2008.
Vogler has been called "the most popular writer on art and creativity in America." He has appeared on The Oprah Winfrey Show and has spoken at many other events around the world.
In 2007, he launched a website, www.writersjourney.com, that provides free content, news, and resources related to storytelling for writers. It is visited by more than one million people each month.
He has been married to his wife, Linda, since 1971. They have three children. He lives in Santa Monica, California.
Vogler spoke at the University of Southern California during their fall 2005 quarter. He discussed topics such as finding your voice as a writer, maintaining discipline, and getting feedback on your work.