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Old 07-22-2015, 10:58 PM   #5301
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Originally Posted by Braineack View Post
Sandra Bland traffic stop

Sandra Bland previously attempted suicide, jail documents say
By Elahe Izadi and Abby Phillip July 22 at 8:03 PM

Sandra Bland previously attempted suicide after the loss of a baby and was feeling “very depressed” on the day of her arrest, according to a handwritten jail intake screening form Texas officials released Wednesday.

Bland — a 28 year-old African American woman — died in a Waller County jail three days after a Texas trooper pulled her over on July 10 during a routine traffic stop. Officials classified her death as suicide by hanging, but those who knew the Illinois woman treated that classification with skepticism and as “unfathomable.”

The handwritten suicide screening form Waller County Sheriff’s Office released Wednesday indicated Bland’s previous suicide attempt in 2015 with pills and her state of depression. The handwritten form was completed at 5:32 p.m.

In answer to the question about depression “Are you feeling this way now?” Bland answered: “Yes.”

Asked whether she was considering suicide on the day of her arrest, Bland answered: “No.”

[A black woman was arrested after a traffic stop in Texas. Days later, she died in a jail.]

The handwritten suicide screening form stated she was on an unspecified medication. The district attorney’s office released a computerized document, which was completed at 8:15 p.m., showing Bland was taking Keppra, a medication for the treatment of epilepsy.

Some of the documents appeared to contain contradicting information. Bland marked on the handwritten, self-reported form that she had thoughts of killing herself in the last year and she was feeling very depressed on the day of her arrest. The computerized suicide assessment released by the district attorney’s office listed “no” to questions about whether she experienced suicidal thoughts in the past year and about her feelings of depression in the past and on the day of her arrest.

A lawyer for her family said at a news conference earlier Wednesday Bland was excited to move from Illinois to Texas to start her new job. “I can tell you that we take issue with the notion that she had depression,” attorney Cannon Lambert Sr. said. He added that her family wasn’t aware of her taking depression medication and was never clinically diagnosed, but like many people, she experienced “hills and valleys.”

The combination of self-reported answers on the suicide screening form should have triggered notification to the magistrate and local crisis center, according to recommended guidelines from the Texas Commission on Jail Standards.

The staffer who observed Bland during the suicide screening did not indicate that a magistrate was notified; that section was left blank.

An additional, “medical intake” form that was completed at 8:17 p.m. shows a discrepancy from the information included in Bland’s self-reported, hand written questionnaire.

It lists “no” to the question about “attempted suicide.”

A spokesman for the Waller County Sheriff’s Office did not immediately return a request for comment about what accounts for the discrepancies between the documents.

Filling out the intake form is standard procedure intended to screen for suicide and medical and mental impairments. If certain criteria are met, the inmate’s responses could trigger additional mental health evaluation or different placement within a jail to prevent them from harming themselves or others.

“That’s going to depend upon the local mental health authority and the resources that they have,” Brian Wood, executive director of the Texas Commission on Jail Standards told The Washington Post.

On Wednesday, the commission released a report noting that Waller County jails had been non-compliant after an investigation prompted by Bland’s death.

The report noted that jail staff had not received the required two hours of annual training for the detention of inmates with mental health problem or who are suicidal. The jail also did not comply with rules requiring that workers observe inmates face to face every hour. Instead, jailers conducted those checks via an intercom.

According to Wood, during Waller County’s last inspection in September 2014, the jail had been found to be fully compliant.

Bland also noted that she hadn’t received services for mental health in the past and she recently experienced a loss, the death of her godmother in late 2014.

Bland’s death is being handled “just as it would be in a murder investigation,” Waller County District Attorney Elton Mathis said Monday; he later clarified that any suspicious death in police custody would be treated that way and the case will go to a grand jury.

Officer Brian Encinia pulled Bland over for failing to signal while changing lanes. Dashboard camera video captured the traffic stop, which escalated after the trooper asked her to put out her cigarette. She refused and at one point, he threatened her with a Taser and tried to physically remove her from her car.

Encinia wrote in his arrest warrant that Bland was”combative and uncooperative,” kicked him and was handcuffed “for officer safety.” Bland was charged with assault on a public servant. Encinia has been placed on administrative leave.

Bland’s sister, Sharon Cooper, said Wednesday that the arrest was “petty” and probably motivated by the fact that Bland was from out of town.

“She was pulled over for something so insignificant because an officer felt that maybe his ego was bruised,” Cooper said at a news conference. “Not once did he ever say he was threatened.”
Sandra Bland previously attempted suicide, jail documents say - The Washington Post
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Old 07-22-2015, 10:59 PM   #5302
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Did Sandra Bland have a right to record her police confrontation? Maybe not.
By Andrea Peterson July 22 at 12:20 PM

All too often, it seems like questionable behavior by law enforcement only comes to light when there's a video. So perhaps it's no surprise that Sandra Bland, a black woman who was found dead in her cell three days after being arrested following a traffic stop gone wrong, appears to have tried to record her encounter with a cop who threatened her with a taser.

Dashboard video camera footage released online by the Texas Department of Public Safety, captured the tense confrontation.

"Get off the phone!" the officer, Brian Encinia, told Bland after she got out of the car.

"I'm not on the phone. I have a right to record, this is my property," Bland responded.

"Put your phone down, right now!" Encinia ordered.

But did Bland actually have a right to record the encounter? Maybe not.

"There are narrow circumstances in which police can interfere with your right to record, and the fact that they are arresting you is one of them," said Jay Stanley, a senior policy analyst with the American Civil Liberties Union. "Without commenting on the specifics of this case, if a police officer is in the course of arresting a person it's legitimate for them to order the person to put down a device. But it's not legitimate for the police officer to ask you to put down a phone just for the purpose of prohibiting photography."

Generally, you do have a right to record the police as they carry out their official duties, said Stanley. The Department of Justice has even weighed in on this: "Recording governmental officers engaged in public duties is a form of speech through which private individuals may gather and disseminate information of public concern, including the conduct of law enforcement officers," it wrote in a 2012 letter to attorneys for the Baltimore Police Department.

That's one of the reasons why many of the videos of police conduct that make waves online have been shot by bystanders, such as the video of a Texas police officer pulling a gun on teenagers at a pool party or a South Carolina officer firing bullets into the back of a fleeing Walter Scott and killing him.

And those videos can have real impact. In the Scott case, the officer was charged with murder after a bystander video that differed from the officer's account emerged.

But when there are no bystanders or witnesses to record, the public is often left to rely on official accounts from law enforcement -- or from law enforcement recordings. In the Bland case, there's the dashcam footage, but that has limits: While the first part of the encounter is caught on screen, the bulk of what sounds like a physical altercation occurs off-screen -- caught only by audio.

That's one of the reasons the ACLU supports police wearing body-attached cameras, said Stanley.

But relying on police video sources also means accepting that those videos haven't been tampered with.

Apparent inconsistencies -- like car traffic repeating or vehicles suddenly disappearing -- in some parts the video of the Bland dashcam footage have already raised some questions from outlets, including NBC News, about whether it was edited.

"The purpose of bodycam videos is to increase public trust in the police. If there's a suspicion that video is being altered, that blows up that goal,' Stanley said.

The Texas Department of Public Safety told The Washington Post that the dashcam video was not edited but that some of the video had been "affected in the upload" to YouTube. "To eliminate any concerns as to the efficacy of the video DPS previously requested the FBI examine the dash cam and jail video to ensure the integrity of the video," spokesperson Tom Vinger said in a statement. "We are working to repost the dash cam video."

Bland was stopped for failing to signal while changing lanes, but the encounter became confrontational after Encinia asked her to put out her cigarette, according to the footage. In the arrest warrant, Encinia said he arrested Bland after she "began swinging her elbows at me and then kicked my right leg in the shin." But the video appears to contradict that statement.

“She never swung at me,” he said in the recording. “She was just flailing, stomping around [...] I don’t have a serious bodily injury, but I was kicked.”

Bland was charged with assault on a public servant and died in Waller County Jail on July 13. Bland's death was classified as suicide by hanging, but her family and some members of the public are skeptical of that finding. The Texas State Rangers have launched an investigation with supervision from the FBI.

Encinia was placed on administrative duty on Friday, according to the Texas Department of Public Safety. The officer violated procedures during the stop, the agency said.

https://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs...ion-maybe-not/
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:17 AM   #5303
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that's gotta be one of the worst articles ever.

thanks for posting?
thanks for bolding a retarded quote about something no one cares about here?

The whole point is this chick shouldn't have been in jail.

The officer violated department policies, and multiple laws in order to false arrest her.

They failed to provide EMS when it was requested after the false arrest.

The jail failed to provide hourly wellness check on their guest that they are responsible for keeping alive.


All that officer had to do was hand her the warning, have her sign it and be on their way. He held her past his official duties. Violating Rodriguez v. United States.

Escalated the situation. And illegally ordered her out of her car. (We can't use Pennsylvania vs. Mimms here because the traffic stop should have been ended, and we can't argue officer safety here, he ordered her out to arrest her--not for anyone's safety)

Assaulted her.

Arrested her.

Immediately lied about what happened to cover his ***.

Then she ends up dead a few days later in jail.

She may or may not have killed herself in jail; that's another issue of its own. But typically when your job is to make sure people stay alive on your watch while your in charge of their custody and they end up dead, you're partially to blame--suicide or not.



I feel like youre trying to blame the victim here with those two articles, but im unsure. But given your history on how you feel about black people having basic human rights, I'm assuming you laughed when you read about her death.
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:27 AM   #5304
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Maybe the arresting officer thought Sandra Bland has some cash in her car, and trumped up the charges in order to pay off some personal loans.

Oklahoma Official Used Asset Forfeiture to Pay Back His Student Loans - Hit & Run : Reason.com

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An assistant district attorney in the state of Oklahoma lived rent-free in a house confiscated by local law enforcement under the practice of asset forfeiture. His office paid the utility bills. He remained there for five years, despite a court order to sell the house at auction.

Another district attorney used $5,000 worth of confiscated funds to pay back his student loans.

...

Under state law, the money or proceeds from forfeited property are supposed to be spent on enforcement of drug laws and drug-abuse prevention and education. …

Regarding use of the property or money after seizure, audits of district attorney's accounts by the State Auditor and Inspector's Office have found the assets in a number of cases were misused or not accounted for.

A 2009 audit of the district attorney’s office that represents Beaver, Cimarron, Harper and Texas counties found that a Beaver County assistant district attorney began living rent-free in a house obtained in a 2004 forfeiture. A judge had ordered the house sold at an auction, but the prosecutor lived there through 2009.

Utility bills and repairs made to the house were paid out of the district attorney’s supervision fee account, the audit states.

The audit recommended the house be sold and the supervision fee account be reimbursed.

“These conditions resulted in expenditures that were not for the enforcement of controlled dangerous substances laws, drug abuse prevention and drug abuse education," the report stated.
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:30 AM   #5305
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knock knock.

whos there?

a mentally disturbed cop.




oh sorry, that was redundant.

I cant believe this dude would entrap officers into committing crimes like that.

fun fact: Charged with resisting arrest, assault on an officer, and disorderly conduct. All charges dropped by DA
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:35 AM   #5306
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knock knock

whos there?

oh wait, sorry I messed up the joke, swat doesnt knock or really have reason to be there.

SWAT Yanks 11-yo Girl from Shower, Hold Children at Gunpoint in Search of Non-Existent Plant | The Free Thought Project

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The eleven-year-old girl shrieked in horror as the shower curtain was ripped away, leaving her exposed to the view of a large male stranger. Her sense of violation was compounded by the threat of immediate, violent death: The marauder was wearing body armor and aiming an assault rifle at the naked, terrified child.

Downstairs, the offender’s comrades were ransacking the house and barking profane orders at the traumatized child’s family. Sterling Harrison, her 19-year-old brother, was sitting in front of a game console when three of the invaders burst into his upstairs room, bound him, and shoved him down the stairway. Her terrified siblings – one thirteen years of age, the other seven – were corralled and imprisoned at gunpoint in the living room along with the rest of the family.

The invaders were police, of course. Nobody in the home was suspected of committing a criminal offense. No evidence of criminal misconduct was found. The SWAT raid was carried out after 10:00 PM, in violation of municipal ordinances. The rationale for this act of state terrorism was the drug-related arrest, nearly two weeks earlier, of Mordsen Box, the 11-year-old girl’s estranged father, who hadn’t resided at the address for several months.

This after-dark military raid took place at a residence located less than three miles from the White House.

Thirteen days before the raid, Mr. Box was arrested by Metro D.C. Police after five ounces of marijuana were found following a pretext traffic stop. Officer Taylor Volpe, who conducted the stop, claimed – falsely, according to the family’s lawsuit against the MPD – that the rear license plate of Box’s car was partially obstructed by a plastic cover.

Once the stop was underway, Volpe – in keeping with his indoctrination as an opportunistic road pirate – asked if there was “anything illegal” in the vehicle. Like countless others in similar situations, Box made the tragic mistake of answering a question the officer had no right to ask. He stated that he wasn’t “aware” of anything illegal in his car, and that Volpe could carry out the search “if you have to.”

“OK, so I can look?” Volpe reiterated, inducing the intimidated driver to make his consent explicit. Within seconds the officer had found the marijuana, which was confiscated along with $180 in cash that was found in Box’s wallet. His expired driver’s license listed 1054 Quebec Place NW as his home address.

Both Mr. Box and his domestic situation were well-known to the local police. During the weeks leading up to the April 18, 2013 raid, police had paid two visits to the home while searching for Box. On both occasions family members explained that Box didn’t live at the address.

Those facts were carefully omitted by Volpe in the search warrant application filed after the traffic stop. Among the falsehoods included in Volpe’s affidavit was the claim that a “utility listing” was found for Volpe at that address. In fact, all of the utilities were listed in the name of Shandalyn Harrison, Box’s ex-girlfriend.

Invoking his “experience,” “knowledge,” and “training,” Volpe insisted that a search of the residence was justified by the supposed likelihood that a large quantity of narcotics and drug proceeds would be found at the residence. For too many judges, the rote recitation of such claims will obviate the need for actual evidence.

Read more at SWAT Yanks 11-yo Girl from Shower, Hold Children at Gunpoint in Search of Non-Existent Plant | The Free Thought Project
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:38 AM   #5307
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here's some that's actually on original topic:


:P
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:43 AM   #5308
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I'd feel safe letting my daughter walk on the streets on NY knowing this guy is on patrol.


Quote:
In February 2015, a New York City police lieutenant grabbed a 6th grade elementary school student of color -- 11 years old -- around the neck and threw her to the pavement on a Bronx street corner, on suspicion -- erroneously -- that she was in possession of someone else's smartphone.
NYPD Assaults 11-Year-Old in the Bronx -- On Video


Quote:
Almost three months after the incident, Angie's parents served formal notice on the City that they were going to pursue claims on Angie's behalf of police assault and battery and the use of excessive force, among others. Such claims are defended by the same Corporation Counsel of the City of New York that prosecutes Family Court proceedings after arrests like Angie's.

A month after the City acknowledged receipt of such claim, the Corporation Counsel commenced a juvenile delinquency proceeding against Angie, in which this police lieutenant swore under oath that, during a "struggle" with Angie, she "and I both slipped and fell to the ground. On the ground [Angie] continued to flail her arms and thrash her body, preventing me from placing handcuffs on her. We continued to struggle until I was eventually able to place handcuffs on" Angie.

As is obvious from the video, neither he nor Angie slipped on ice -- he grabbed her around the neck and threw her to the floor. Nor did she flail her arms and thrash her body. All she did was take one arm away briefly to wipe the tears from her eye and then put her arm right back again behind her back. This police supervisor's sworn statement appears to be a false statement in official records designed to cover his abusive conduct and defend himself and the City from Angie's claim.
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:51 AM   #5309
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Id feel safe sending my disabled kid to this school. He probably would need a nice kick to the head for no reason.



Quote:
Oakland School District released new surveillance video showing a school security guard beating a special-needs sophomore on May 19. 17-year old Francisco Martinez was allegedly attacked by 23-year-old school resource Officer Marchell Mitchell along with being attacked in the hallway, Martinez says he was beaten and thrown to the ground in an elevator. The new video shows four school security guards surrounding Martinez. The student struggles as two men hold him down. Then, one can be seen pushing him over and kicking him in the head.

The beating persists when they drag him onto the elevator, continuing to attacking him. The video released last week shows a guard in a white shirt pushing the wheelchair with Francisco Martinez down the hallway, but along the way you see the guard's right hand smack the student. Seconds later he hits him again and Martinez is thrown out of his wheelchair onto the floor.

The district immediately fired Marchell Mitchel who they say had been hired as a substitute security officer in November and passed a background check.

"Then responded in an extremely punching the student several times, throwing him several times," said Oakland Unified School District Spokesman Troy Flint.

Mitchell was arrested by Oakland Police and district attorney has filed felony charges of corporal injury to a child.
Quote:
An officer working at Oakland High School has been convicted of felony assault for beating a disabled student.

The student was in a wheelchair last year when Officer Mitchell forced him out of the wheelchair, punched him four times while he was handcuffed, kicked his body, and then threw his own wheel chair on top of him

Judge Stuart Hing may sentence him to as much as four years in prison, or as little as some probation.

Officer Mitchell was acquitted of an additional assault count as well as two counts of corporal injury on a child.

The child was a victim of cerebral palsy and suffers pain to this day because of the assault.

Officer Mitchell said he believed his life was in danger as the child became “verbally combative.”

He added that he believed the child in the wheel chair may have been “reaching for a knife.”

The child, however, says he never did anything threatening. No “knife” was ever found.

The school district plans to increase the level of training for its officers in light of the incident.
rofl at teh security guard trying to use cop logic. he must have learned that on the internet.
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:54 AM   #5310
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on no Joe Perez!!!!

The cop, that you loved so much, who lied to a judge in order to throw flash bangs on sleeping infants has been indicted!!!! I hope you rally to his aid in this special time of need.

Ex-deputy charged in Habersham raid that injured toddler

Quote:
Last year, the entire world was shocked to see the images of a badly burned toddler. A flash-bang grenade was tossed during the execution of the search warrant into the side door of the residence, and landed directly in the room where 18-month-old Bounkham Phonesavanh, affectionately known as “Bou Bou”, was sleeping.

Nikki Autry, the special agent who was part of the Mountain Judicial Circuit Criminal Investigation and Suppression Team (NCIS), has now been indicted by a Federal grand jury for falsifying information on the search warrant and arrest warrant that lead to the raid. Had the agent not lied, “Bou Bou” and his family would never have suffered such a tragic fate.

...

Autry has been charged with four counts of civil rights violations for willfully depriving the occupants of the residence of their right to be free from unreasonable searches and seizures by an officer.

Since the incident, Bou Bou has underwent reconstruction surgery to help with function and appearance. However, Bou Bou still suffers physical and emotional damage from the illegal actions of a corrupt agent. The family was also left with over $1 million dollars in medical bills.
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Old 07-23-2015, 08:56 AM   #5311
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keepin it classy.

Venue won't host blackface performer's event for officers - ABC2News.com

Quote:
ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) - The venue where a former Baltimore police officer said he planned to perform an Al Jolson routine in blackface says it won't host the event.

Bobby Berger announced plans Wednesday to raise money for the six Baltimore officers indicted in the death of a black man who died of injuries he received while in police custody.

Later Wednesday, Michael's Eighth Avenue in Glen Burnie, where Berger intended to hold the event, said on its website that the fundraiser will not be hosted there.

Berger said 610 tickets had been sold for the Nov. 1 fundraiser at $45 each. The police union said Wednesday it doesn't support the event and won't accept money from it.

Berger says he doesn't believe there is anything racist about his routine.
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Old 07-23-2015, 09:00 AM   #5312
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Wanna see how police deal with a victim suffering an asthma attack?


Quote:
On July 18, 2015 Troy Goode was seized by Southaven Mississippi Police and hogtied. He passed away after being taken into custody.

Eventually, we will learn why Mr. Goode died. In the meantime, the discussion should be whether anybody who is clearly having a medical emergency (heat exhaustion, psychological break, LSD trip, drunk, asthma attack, diabetic emergency, or whatever) should EVER and I mean EVER be placed in a position (hogtied) where their ability to breathe is impaired.
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Old 07-23-2015, 09:24 AM   #5313
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how do untrained cops deal with an injuried dog that they need to transport to a vet?

well kill it of course.

Alton brings back animal control officer after police officers f - KMOV.com

Quote:
After Alton police officers fatally shot a dog to death, Alton city officials decided to re-instate the city's animal control officer.

Alton leaders decided to cut their animal control officer at the beginning of July, leaving police with an additional job for which they were not trained. The city’s Mayor announced a special council meeting that was held on Wednesday night to discuss the incident. During the meeting, officials announced animal control will be reinstated.

Alton's mayor said $1.2 million from the Army Corps of Engineers was given to the city as reimbursement for improvement's to Alton's riverfront. The mayor said some of the money will help pay for the animal control officer and be used to pay for police pensions.

A police report was released on Wednesday, revealing the Alton police officers involved took a dog they called wounded and vicious from outside of a Family Dollar Store to the city’s public works yard and shot him multiple times to “put it down.”

Illinois' Animal Control Act dictates the dog should have been taken to a veterinary office to scan the dog for a microchip, which would have enabled the officers to find and notify the dog’s owner instead of taking his fate into their own hands.

After killing the dog, they scanned him and discovered he was microchipped and then notified his owner.


“After reading the police report… I am speechless. This dog was shot two times with a .12 gauge shotgun, then two times with their .40 caliber hand guns,” said Jackie Spiker of Hope Animal Rescue in a post on the group’s Facebook page. “Their report says the dog was vicious… I do not understand how they were able to coax the dog into their car without getting bit, then coax the dog out of their car without getting bit to kill the poor thing.”
kill first, pretend you were scared, ask questions later.
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Old 07-23-2015, 01:32 PM   #5314
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Cops will kill you, even when they aren't trying to.
Motorcyclist killed in collision with St. Clair Shores police car | News - Home
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Old 07-23-2015, 03:36 PM   #5315
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Victim didn't really wield a knife at you?

Dont worry: just submit it into evidence after you go to the store ad buy one later. Tell everyone you took it out of the hands of the victim, and have your department protect you from scrutiny.

Peel police won’t name officer who removed evidence from killing scene

Quote:
Peel Regional Police is maintaining a veil of secrecy around an officer who removed a key piece of evidence from the scene of a fatal police shooting in Brampton last September.

The force will not release the name of the officer who took a knife from the hand of 33-year-old Jermaine Carby after he was shot dead by a Peel police officer, nor will it say the number of years he has been on the job, whether he is still working for Peel police and in what capacity, and if he is facing disciplinary action.

...

Ontario’s police watchdog announced on Tuesday that no criminal charges would be laid in Carby’s death. But Special Investigations Unit director Tony Loparco also lashed out in his report at the conduct of another unnamed Peel officer, who removed a knife from Carby’s body that he apparently wielded at officers before being shot. The knife was only given to an SIU forensic investigator hours after the incident.

“Peel Regional Police will not be releasing any information about the involved officers,” police spokesman Sgt. Matt Small told the Star Wednesday, saying an administrative review is now underway by Peel police’s Investigative Support Bureau, which “will be examining all aspects of the conduct of our involved officers.”

...

The knife provided to the SIU was a kitchen knife with a serrated blade measuring about 13 cm, according to Loparco’s report. He said that an officer approached Carby on the ground after he was shot and kicked the knife away with his left foot, before placing the knife in a brown paper bag and giving it to his sergeant.

“This conduct is hard to fathom,” Loparco wrote, saying the officer should have appreciated the importance of securing the scene given the imminent SIU investigation.

Loparco did not have reasonable grounds to believe that the officer intended to obstruct justice, so he did not lay criminal charges, SIU spokeswoman Monica Hudon told the Star. “However, regardless of the officer’s intent, removing evidence from a scene has the potential to adversely affect the investigation,” she said.

Critics deemed the officer’s actions bizarre, saying it calls into question officer training. Struthers said “it is almost asking for public outrage,” especially given recent reports in the U.S. of officers planting evidence near the bodies of police shooting victims.

“Did he remove a knife? Was there ever a knife? Was this officer simply helping out a fellow officer who could be charged with murder?” asked lawyer Jeff Hershberg. “What other crime scenes or investigations has this officer, if he is to be believed as having removed a knife, bungled?”

Peel police’s Small did not answer the Star’s questions as to whether officers are trained specifically in how to conduct themselves in situations where an SIU investigation is apparent, and whether the force will be reminding officers about the importance of securing the scene.
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Old 07-23-2015, 03:41 PM   #5316
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a cop walks up to a perp. and places him under arrest...he notices cameras around as people watch him have a bad attitude.

he says: i dont give a **** you aint got nothing on me.

So he punches the man in the face and calls him a ***** knowing full well that no one cares.

he then looks up and says: i hope you put that on the internet, too.

joke's on us.

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Old 07-23-2015, 03:44 PM   #5317
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cost the city 2 million dollars?

don't worry, they don't care, you can have your job back with backpay.

Court orders Boston police to reinstate fired officer

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A Suffolk Superior Court judge has upheld a decision by an arbitrator who ruled that the Boston Police Department must reinstate an officer fired in 2012 for allegedly using excessive force during an arrest and then lying about the incident.

The city had challenged the ruling, involving Officer David C. Williams, contending that the commissioner had the right to fire officers and that it would violate state law and sound public policy to cede that power to an arbitrator. In a June 29 decision, Superior Court Judge Dennis J. Curran agreed that the commissioner should have the “right and authority” to “manage and discipline” his officers. But he found that state law and legal precedent bound him to uphold the arbitrator’s 2013 ruling.


“The court is constrained by the arbitrator’s finding of fact,” Curran wrote. “The charges against Officer Williams represent a potentially serious breach of [his] oath and the public trust. Nonetheless, no matter how valid and poignant the police department’s concerns are, it is beyond the court’s power to grant the requested relief.”

Former Commissioner Edward F. Davis fired Williams over the arrest of Michael P. O’Brien, then of Methuen, in the North End on March 16, 2009. A police trial board had determined that Williams used an improper chokehold on O’Brien during a heated fender-bender dispute between O’Brien and another motorist just after midnight on Hanover Street, and later lied about the arrest. The city paid O’Brien $1.4 million in 2012 to settle a civil rights suit.

In reinstating Williams, the arbitrator, Michael C. Ryan, had ruled that O’Brien, a former Middlesex County correction officer, was not a credible witness, was intoxicated the night of the arrest, and had a motive to lie. “[I]t is clear to me that O’Brien’s account of the incident was not truthful,” Ryan wrote. “If officers became aggressive, and there is no doubt that they did, it was because the behavior of O’Brien and his friends warranted it.”

Bonnie McGilpin, a City Hall spokeswoman, said in an e-mail that Boston “is reviewing the decision and determining whether or not to appeal.” She added that “Williams’ status will remain as terminated (unpaid) unless the City decides not to appeal the decision.” Williams stands to receive more than $400,000 in back pay, as well as retroactive benefits, other compensation, and restored seniority upon reinstatement.

The city has 30 days to appeal, McGilpin said.
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Old 07-23-2015, 03:47 PM   #5318
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hand ups. ez target.


Held in jail for over a week, case is being dismissed.

Officers have yet to be charged with assault. oh wait no they were scared, n/m.

BROOKLYN #1.
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Old 07-23-2015, 03:58 PM   #5319
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Want to celebrate a recent accomplishment? Make sure to do where cops aren't also hanging out. Cuase you won't make it home.

Video Refutes Cops’ Story, Shows them Shooting Innocent Man through a Crowd of People | The Free Thought Project

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Jovan Darnell Webb was out with friends this past April celebrating the fact that he had just passed his commercial driver’s license test. What was a night of celebration and happiness, however, quickly turned into a horror story when police in civilian clothes showed up.

An altercation at the New World club broke out, of which Webb was not a part of, so he decided to leave. When police responded to the scene, the altercation was already over.

Webb, who had broken no law, harmed no one, and who was merely trying to avoid being caught up in a mess that he had nothing to do with, got in his car to go home. But thanks to the Waterloo police, Webb would not make it home that night.

As he attempted to pull out of the parking lot, a man dressed in plainclothes knocked on his driver’s side window with a black object, according to a lawsuit filed on his behalf. Webb then pulled out to get away from the man.

The police claim that Webb attempted to run over an officer, so they were forced to shoot him. But surveillance video from two cameras at the New World club does not show this.

What the video from the two cameras does show, however, is a Waterloo cop in civilian clothes chasing after Webb while firing multiple shots into the car, in a crowded parking lot.

The video shows frightened onlookers dive to take cover as Officer Thomas Frein and Mark Nissen unleash a hail of bullets seemingly unconcerned for the safety of everyone around them.

Police bullets struck Webb five times; twice in his arm, two struck his abdomen, and one penetrated his chest. Still in fear of being killed by the madmen shooting at him, Webb continued to Allen Hospital where he was handcuffed by Waterloo officers. Webb suffered a collapsed lung, two bullets are still in his body, and he must use a machine to help him breathe.

to be fair: there was probably a criminal nearby, and Joe Perez has condoned the killing of anyone in the same vicinity of a criminal--regardless of the means.
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Old 07-23-2015, 04:01 PM   #5320
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cops love ez targets.

7-Year-Old Florida Girl Mauled By Neighbor's Police K9

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The small Florida town of Wildwood just added their first K9 officer named Doki – Belgian Malinois – a year ago, to pursue the War on Drugs.

Now 7-year-old Florida Girl Julienne Goodridge is recovering from a gruesome mauling by the police dog.

...

Instead of taking responsibility for the poor training of a dog which cost Wildwood’s Police Department between $12,000 and $14,000 just one year ago, the trainer blames the victim- who happens to be a small child living in nearby Fruitland Park.

...

Jamie Goodridge’s 7-year-old daughter was outside playing on Sunday when she saw a dog behind the brush covered fence dividing the backyard she was playing in and the backyard of Wildwood Officer Douglas Pelton.

The child, Julianne Goodridge, walked up to the fence and reached out to pet the animal. When the dog snapped in an attempt to bite her, she backed away from the fence, but the police dog was undeterred.

The dog jumped over the fence, through the shrubbery, and viciously attacked. Pelton ran outside and pulled the K9 officer off of the child, but not before she was bleeding profusely from her neck, face, and body.

...

“Although they are aggressive, they’re trained to be able to hit a switch and know when to attack and when to not. … But you have to remember they are always on guard and are always protecting their handler,” Heiser, the trainer, said. “They’ll be loyal to their handler until their last breath.”
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