Kim Foxx’s husband called 911 on another family member last weekend but cops found no evidence to support his claims: police report

Newly-released documents show that Cook County State’s Attorney Kim Foxx’s husband called police to their suburban home on June 11, the day after the public learned that he recently summoned police to their home with allegations that his wife struck him.

Kim and Kelley Foxx pose during a campaign celebration. | KimFoxx.com

When Flossmoor police went to the family’s home on June 4 for the first incident, Kelley Foxx told officers that his wife blocked his exit from a bathroom, grabbed his collar, and threw his video game controller, a police supplemental report said.

During a 911 call, Kelley Foxx told his wife, “don’t touch me.”

He told responding officers that his wife slapped him on his left cheek, but police said they did not see redness, swelling, or marks, prompting Kelley Foxx to say he “just wants to be left alone,” according to the report.

The report said he then left the scene to pick up the other couple’s 16-year-old daughter from work. An officer wrote that he “did not see any evidence to support an arrest in this incident.”

One week later, just before noon on June 11, Kelley Foxx again called 911, according to police records.

This time, he allegedly told police that his 19-year-old daughter would not let him leave the house. But Flossmoor cops found no evidence to support his claim, an officer wrote in a supplemental report.

“There was nothing preventing Kelley from leaving the residence,” the officer wrote.

The officer said they spoke with Kelley Foxx and the 19-year-old.

“Both parties agreed they had a verbal dispute, but neither gave any indication there was a bona fide incident of abuse, neglect, or exploitation and, therefore, there is no statutory requirement for a written report or dissemination of the [Illinois Domestic Violence Act] information form,” the officer wrote in the supplemental report.

“The argument was over Kelley reportedly taking [the daughter’s] car keys as a matter of parental discipline,” the officer continued. “Kelley left the area without further incident.”

CWBChicago received the supplemental report through a Freedom of Information Act request. Flossmoor police did not provide a formal case report, apparently because none was generated.

In a report documenting the June 4 incident, a Flossmoor officer wrote that it was the first time police had responded to the Foxx household for a domestic matter.

According to the records provided by Flossmoor PD, the only other call for police service this year at the Foxx household was a burglar alarm on May 10. Flossmoor PD dispatch records indicate the home was secure, Foxx’s security detail was at the house, and police did not know what caused the alarm to trigger.

Here is the Flossmoor Police Department supplemental report from June 11:

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CWBChicago was created in 2013 by five residents of Wrigleyville and Boystown who had grown disheartened with inaccurate information that was being provided at local Community Policing (CAPS) meetings. Our coverage area has expanded since then to cover Lincoln Park, River North, The Loop, Uptown, and other North Side Areas. But our mission remains unchanged: To provide original public safety reporting with better context and greater detail than mainstream media outlets. Our editorial email address is news@cwbchicago.com