He was employed as Assistant Director of the crime lab of Clark County, Nevada until he was promoted first to Undersheriff in Season 10, then to Sheriff of Clark County in Season 13. As the series progresses, he gradually starts to become a good friend to the CSI team.(referred to as CSI, also known as CSI: Las Vegas) is an American crime drama television series that premiered on CBS on October 6, 2000 [and is still running]. The series follows Las Vegas criminalists (identified as “Crime Scene Investigators”) working for the Las Vegas Police Department (LVPD) (instead of real-life “Crime Scene Analysts” and “Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department” (LVMPD)) as they use physical evidence to solve murders.
The series mixes deduction, gritty subject matter, and character-driven drama.
Gay intended victim Ian Jones admits having bruised Sean, but has an alibi.
The team works out Sean took a surprising interest in school janitor Laurent, a survivor of the Rwandese ethnic mass-killings, and the twist in their relationship.
It's kind of a double life for me, that part of the job.
I could be doing a sitcom and I'd just be there making dumb jokes, but now I'm making dumb jokes and learning something.
Eads was born in Belton, Texas, and grew up in Belton.
His father is Arthur Coleman "Cappy" Eads, a retired district attorney who died November 1, 2011. Eads has an older sister, Angela Eads Tekell, who is an attorney in Waco, Texas. George graduated from Belton High School (1985) and from Texas Tech University (1989) with a degree in marketing.
“CSI” fans should get ready to say goodbye to Nick Stokes.
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The show follows the cases of the Crime Scene Investigation division of the Las Vegas Police Department, usually referred to by officers as the "Las Vegas Crime Lab". Zuiker chose to set the series in Las Vegas because—as mentioned in the pilot episode—that city's crime lab is the second most active in the United States, after the FBI lab in Quantico, Virginia.
The division solves crimes almost entirely through the means of forensic evidence, which may or may not come to the conclusion of a murder or accidental death.