The Dallas Express is highlighting alleged violent offenders on the run in Tarrant County in its latest Most Wanted installment.

The Tarrant County Sheriff’s Office (TCSO) has been publishing monthly Most Wanted lists since April in hopes of bringing local fugitives to justice. With the help of Crime Stoppers, tipsters can earn up to $1,000 in rewards for information leading to an arrest.

DX‘s Most Wanted series has already focused on Dallas, with suspected violent offenders and murderers recently coming under the microscope.

Now, turning our attention to Tarrant County, here is a rundown of individuals wanted by the sheriff’s office in connection to violent offenses.

Lily Alicia Cruz made her inaugural appearance amongst the 10 most wanted suspects in Tarrant County this month. She is sought in connection with an aggravated robbery.

Brandon Reynolds, a fellow newcomer to the list, has also been issued a TCSO warrant for aggravated robbery. According to his criminal docket, the robbery occurred in June, and he was bonded out for $25,000.

Kendal Harrison first appeared on TCSO’s list in May and is wanted for an aggravated assault committed with a deadly weapon. He appears to have priors for marijuana possession and evading arrest dating from 2020.

Lekesha Sanders, also wanted since May, has been linked to an aggravated assault committed with a deadly weapon. Records suggest she was arrested in February of this year but bonded out for $5,000.

TCSO is looking for Julio Armendarez in connection to a case involving the intentional injury of a vulnerable person, referring to either a child, an older person, or a disabled person. Armendarez first appeared on the Most Wanted list in June. However, these offenses appear to date back to 2020 and 2022.

Anyone with information that could help Tarrant County deputies arrest one of these fugitives is asked to contact Crime Stoppers by phone at 817-469-TIPS (8477). Tips can also be submitted via the cell phone app P3 Tips or online at

Tarrant County seat Fort Worth and its twin city are up against a relentless adversary; assaults have also picked up in some parts of Dallas.

Downtown Dallas, for instance, regularly logs higher crime than the downtown area of Fort Worth, which is patrolled by a specialized neighborhood police unit and private security guards.

Meanwhile, the Dallas Police Department has been struggling against a longstanding officer shortage. Just 3,000 officers are currently fielded, whereas a City report previously called for closer to 4,000. City leaders opted to allocate just $654 million to the department this fiscal year, far less than the spending levels on police in other high-crime jurisdictions, including New York City, Los Angeles, and Chicago.

Don’t live in Tarrant County? Don’t worry. In this new series, The Dallas Express will cover the most wanted offenders all across North Texas.