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Old 04-27-2016, 10:20 AM   #6761
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Without any probable cause, rent-a-cop goes straight to physical violence and breaks this man's leg because he might have stolen a tomato (which he didnt).

VIDEO: Officer Loses It, Goes ‘Robocop’ and Breaks an Innocent Elderly Man’s Leg Over a Tomato

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An innocent Atlanta man spent multiple days handcuffed to a hospital bed with a broken leg and a severed artery after an Atlanta cop falsely accused him of stealing a tomato that he actually bought.

Tyrone Carnegay spent then spent three days in jail before the charges were finally dropped. The interaction was all caught on a Walmart security camera.

“I was chained to my bed in Grady. They said I assaulted him and obstructed him from doing his job,” Carnegay told the local news. The video proves that none of this was true.

Carnegay explained to WSB-TV that he was walking out of the store after purchasing his groceries when an off-duty Atlanta cop, working security at the store, walked up to him without warning and began beating him.

“He’s giving me a verbal command. As he’s grabbing me, he’s beating me at the same time. ‘Get on ground.’ Beating me at the same time,” Carnegay said.

In the video, we can see Carnegay get struck by the raging cop at least seven times before he is unable to walk.

“My leg started giving out,” Carnegay said.

Carnegay didn’t resist, obstruct, or assault the officer; he merely tried to protect himself against the cop’s unnecessary baton blows.

Carnegay said that the officer never asked for the receipt prior to unleashing his ‘robocop’ fury. However, after he laid on the ground in handcuffs, his leg broken in two places, and bleeding internally, the cop reached into his pocket and found the receipt — showing he paid for the tomato.

“Somebody could have come up to him and said, ‘Excuse me sir, do you have (a) receipt for that tomato?’ and he would’ve shown him the receipt,” said attorney Craig Jones. “The officer went into Robocop mode and beat the crap out of him.”

“He found the receipt and money, and stood there like he hadn’t done nothing,” Carnegay said.

According to the lawsuit, filed over the incident which happened in October 2014, the Walmart manager told the officer Carnegay had stolen the tomato just before the beating. Named in the suit are Walmart, the manager, and the cop who doled out the beating.

When contacted by WSB-TV, a representative from Walmart said they had not yet been served the lawsuit but said, “We take the matter seriously. We will review the allegations and respond appropriately with the court.”

The Atlanta police department has yet to comment on the lawsuit.

As for now, Carnegay walks with a limp thanks to the titanium rod in his leg.
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Old 04-27-2016, 10:28 AM   #6762
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call 9-1-1 they say.

they will help they say...


Quote:
Kid Rock found his personal assistant dead from what appears to be a late night ATV accident on the grounds of the singer's Nashville home.

Cops say Kid and a friend called 911 Monday around 11:30 AM once they found Michael Sacha on an embankment near Kid's driveway. Sacha was last seen around midnight when he used the ATV to drive 2 people to the street to meet an Uber ... according to police.

Kid didn't notice Sacha was missing until Monday morning and went looking for him. Police say it appears Sacha wrecked on his way back to the house ... where Kid had a cookout on Sunday.

Police have not said if alcohol played a role in the accident.
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Old 04-27-2016, 10:35 AM   #6763
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Police keep you safe. (except when they don't)

http://www.nytimes.com/2016/04/27/wo...ster.html?_r=0

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LONDON — More than a quarter century ago, 96 Liverpool soccer fans were crushed and trampled to death at an English soccer match, a tragedy that convulsed Britain and shocked the world, even as police and safety officials blamed victims for causing their own deaths.

On Tuesday, a jury found that the fans who died during the match atHillsborough Stadium in Sheffield, England, had been “unlawfully killed” and the victims of what proved to be fatal police mistakes, a verdict that represented a long-sought victory for family members who had fought for a full accounting.

The jury answered yes to the crucial questions of whether there were errors or omissions by the police in planning and executing security for the match on April 15, 1989, and it specifically cited the actions of commanding officers.

The victims suffocated as they entered an F.A. Cup semifinal between Liverpool and Nottingham Forest after the police opened an exit gate in an effort to relieve congestion outside the stadium before the game. In the chaos that ensued, some victims were crushed against steel fencing. Others were trampled, and more than 700 people were injured. The victims were ages 10 to 67 and included 37 teenagers.

The jury was given 14 yes-or-no questions in deciding how the 96 people died, and it said no to only one: whether the fans were responsible for the deaths.

Together, the findings amounted to an unambiguous rejection of a narrative pushed for many years by the police and some in the news media that portrayed the fans as drunk and out of control.

...
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Old 04-27-2016, 12:54 PM   #6764
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no warrant, no problem, wait no, there's a problem.

Key evidence in city murder case tossed due to stingray use - Baltimore Sun

Quote:
A city judge threw out key evidence in the 2014 killing of a woman in Northwest Baltimore because police obtained it after using a powerful cellphone tracking device — the latest fallout from years of authorities concealing how they deployed the device.

On Monday, Circuit Judge Yolanda Tanner suppressed evidence found in Robert Copes' apartment "with great reluctance." Investigators said they found the blood of 34-year-old Ina Jenkins in Copes' apartment. Jenkins' burned body was found dumped across the street.

Homicide Detective Bryan Kershaw testified that he had suspected Jenkins' killer lived nearby and sought a court order to trace a phone number she had once used to call a relative. The agency's phone tracking unit traced the phone to the apartment, and Kershaw testified that Copes, 39, let him inside.

Copes' trial on first-degree murder and use of a deadly weapon was to begin this week.Last month, the state's second-highest court ruled that police have been improperly using the cell site simulator — often referred to as a stingray — without a search warrant, which unlike a court order requires a showing of probable cause. Local authorities had been concealing use of the device as part of a nondisclosure agreement with the FBI, which came to light as part of another court case in late 2014.Tanner said she believed police investigators acted in good faith, following the procedures that had been put in place by the city law department and the state's attorney's office.

"It was nonetheless an unconstitutional search," Tanner said.

...

Police typically used the device after obtaining court orders that did not explicitly describe the technology, because authorities agreed not to disclose its use. Prosecutors agreed to drop cases when there was a risk that the technology would be revealed.

Such nondisclosure agreements were in place around the country, but the Baltimore pact was one of the first to be revealed. Baltimore police later disclosed that they had used the stingray device thousands of times without disclosing details about how it worked.

The Maryland Court of Special Appeals ruled that "people have an objectively reasonable expectation of privacy in real-time cell phone location information," and that using the stingray without a search warrant represented a violation of the Fourth Amendment.

Kershaw testified that he was preoccupied with finding a man seen in surveillance photos with Jenkins in the days before she died. He believed that man was his suspect. Detectives canvassed the area for several days, and plainclothes units set up surveillance in hopes of seeing the man.

In the meantime, detectives were given three possible phone numbers for Jenkins, and Kershaw asked the department's Advanced Technical Team to find one of the phones after determining it was still in use.

Copes answered his door in boxers and let Kershaw inside, the detective said. Kershaw noticed a collection of cleaning supplies, carpet that had been torn up, and bleach stains. The phone police were looking for was in the home, and police later obtained a search warrant that turned up Jenkins' blood.

"They had a photo and a phone number. Without the [cell site simulator] being used, they would have absolutely nothing," said Copes' defense attorney, Brandon Mead.

Copes took the stand during the motions hearing and testified that the phone belonged to him.

...
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Old 04-27-2016, 01:00 PM   #6765
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Being a cop requires a special level of intelligence.

Cops Caught On TapeCorrections Officer Charged With Endangering Child, Claims He Doesn?t Know How To Lock A Door - Cops Caught On Tape

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A corrections officer with the Montford Unit in Lubbock, TX, has been arrested and charged for child endangerment and child neglect. The situation started when Officer Michael Blanco’s 3-year-old child walked through an open front door and wondered the streets alone – at night.

Officers were called to the scene and returned the child to Officer Blanco. However, within a short time, the child ‘escaped’ the home again. This time, a different neighbor found the child and called police.

The responding officer was able to determine that the child lived with Officer Blanco, due to the previous child abandonment call, and went to his apartment. According to the police report, the responding officer noticed the front door was opened, stating that the apartment was in “disgusting disarray. Trash strewn everywhere and furniture was overturned … there was an “overwhelming smell of dirty diapers and human feces”.

So what was the officer’s excuse? Apparently, Officer Blanco, who is a corrections officer, stated that he “couldn’t keep the child in the apartment and did not know how to lock the door properly.”
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Old 04-27-2016, 01:38 PM   #6766
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cops learn.

http://www.nydailynews.com/news/nati...icle-1.2592060

Quote:
The Arizona police officer who fatally shot a Navajo woman suspected of shoplifting was suspended just a month earlier for the way he used a Taser.

Officer Austin Shipley fired five shots at 27-year-old Loreal Tsingine as she threatened him with scissors at a Winslow convenience store on March 27.

The officer has been placed on administrative leave as the Arizona Department of Public Safety probes the shooting.

...

He was slapped with a one-day suspension on Feb. 19 for violating the policy on application of a Taser, according to the Republic. He was given six months disciplinary probation and had to sign up for Taser training and the correct use of force, the paper reported.

In addition, Officer Shipley was suspended for one day for making inappropriate comments to a woman in 2013, and had to undergo diversity training.

...
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Old 04-28-2016, 08:26 AM   #6767
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Old 04-28-2016, 02:30 PM   #6768
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how to deal with agressive immates:


Quote:
The Chatham County Sheriff’s Office in Georgia this week announced that it had fired and arrested deputy Sgt. Charlesetta Hawkins after she allegedly pepper sprayed an inmate who had been placed in restraints.
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Old 04-29-2016, 09:53 AM   #6769
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UPDATE: fight cops, get paid.

Brothers Who were Arrested for Fighting Back Against Violent Cops — Beat Charges, Win Settlement – The Free Thought Project

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Two men went from being arrested and facing felony charges to being released, cleared of all charges, and now, given a six-figure settlement — after getting into a restaurant brawl with two belligerent Detroit cops.

Tywonn Mitchell, 20, and Naybon Moore, 26, were driving to Grandy’s Coney Island back in May of 2013 when they were followed into the parking lot by two Detroit cops.

Having done nothing illegal and knowing their rights, the two men thought little of the police car and walked inside to get their food.

At the time, Mitchell was about to be a Junior at Madonna University, studying criminal justice. Mitchell’s brother Moore is also college educated, and both of them were entirely informed on their rights.

After they had entered the store, two bully Detroit police officers followed them in. That’s when the harassment began.

The officers demanded that the two men produce their IDs. However, these two gentlemen weren’t the pushovers that the officers took them for.

Mitchell and Moore knew that they were being shaken down for no reason and that these two officers were trying to unlawfully detain them. When the men refused to be harassed and refused to “show their papers,” one officer became violent.

The officer, as if he was intentionally trying to start a fight, pushed one of the brothers in the chest. That’s when Moore merely pushed the officer’s hands away. He and his brother were then met with a cop’s fist to the face. A full-on brawl ensued.

The two brothers eventually stopped the fight and were booked and charged with felony assault on an officer.
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Old 04-29-2016, 09:58 AM   #6770
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Cops hate video; just documents their lies.

Video shows officers shot hostage without warning during Wisconsin motorcycle shop standoff | Crime and Courts | host.madison.com

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A Wisconsin police chief says a dashcam video appears to show that officers who fatally shot an armed hostage in December gave no warning before they fired outside of a motorcycle shop.

Neenah Police Chief Kevin Wilkinson commented Thursday on the video, which was obtained and published online by the USA Today Network. It appears to show Michael Funk wasn’t warned he’d be shot Dec. 5 as he ran from Eagle Nation Cycles shop, where hostages were being held.

Neenah police had said shortly after the shooting that Funk, 50, ignored orders to drop his gun.

Wilkinson told The Associated Press that the initial information about Funk ignoring orders was from initial interviews with witnesses, who may have been mistaken about when the commands were given, if in fact they were.

From the video, it appears no warning was given,” Wilkinson said of the nearly five-minute dashcam footage. Wilkinson said it was possible a warning was given but not heard by Funk.

Funk and two other men were held hostage at the bike shop in a dispute over a motorcycle. The video shows Funk escaping out the back door of the shop into an alley, falling or diving to the ground and taking cover behind a pickup truck, gun drawn, before moving away from it and coming under police gunfire.

Neenah police have said one or more officers opened fire on Funk and that the gunman inside also may have shot at him.

City attorney Jim Godlewski told the Appleton Post-Crescent that officers are not required by police department or state law to give a warning when facing immediate danger.

Some of the shots were fired after Funk fell to the ground, according to the paper, which said Funk didn’t point his gun at police or fire his weapon.

The video shows Funk lying in the alley for at least 25 minutes, contradicting a December police statement that Funk received medical care and died at a hospital, the paper reported.

According to a criminal complaint, officers tried to enter the cycle shop through a back door but were driven back by gunfire from accused hostage-taker Brian T. Flatoff, who was armed with a machine pistol.

Police retreated after an officer was shot in the helmet and knocked to the ground, and another officer radioed that they were unsure if there were any hostages or if it a was police trap, according to The Post-Crescent.

Funk’s wife, attorney and longtime business partner have all said he was a hostage who shouldn’t have been killed. His widow, Theresa Mason-Funk, filed a $3.5 million claim in March against the City of Neenah and three police officers.

The fatal shooting remains under investigation by the Wisconsin Department of Justice as required by a state law.

The three officers were placed on paid leave after the shooting and returned to desk duty later that month.

Flatoff, 46, of Stevens Point faces 11 felony charges, including felony murder and attempted first-degree intentional homicide.

He also faces five felony charges for a disturbance that preceded the standoff.

look at these stupid bumbling idiots:


watch them kill a fleeing hostage 2:00.
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Old 04-29-2016, 11:26 AM   #6771
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cops in court are funny.

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Old 04-29-2016, 11:34 AM   #6772
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oh police... we love you:


Quote:
Thursday. 28 April 2016 came there for the second day in a row large forces of police academy students and ravaged Christiania.
It all started with an abuse.

Suddenly police began to beat on all who stood looking on a CADOK photographer was knocked down and came hospital. The second received blows and the camera was smashed.
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Old 05-02-2016, 10:23 AM   #6773
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Police are morons. fact.

School Cops Threaten Eighth Grader With Felony Forgery Over $2 Bill - Police State Daily

Quote:
Don’t worry citizen! Police officers with the Fort Bend Independent School District in Houston, Texas are on the beat making sure pesky eighth graders aren’t passing off counterfeit $2 bills in lunchrooms in exchange for chicken nuggets.

Thirteen-year-old Danesiah Neal was hoping to score said nuggets at Christa McAuliffe Middle School after her grandmother had given her a $2 bill form 1953 that school officials deemed a “fake.”“I went to the lunch line and they said my $2 bill was fake,” Neal said. “They gave it to the police. Then they sent me to the police office. A police officer said I could be in big trouble.”

The crime of forgery is a third-degree felony in Texas that carries a sentence of up to 10 years in prison. According to police reports, eight other such investigations in the school district have been launched against students since 2013, and dozens more have occurred in neighboring districts.

Local prosecutors say that most of the kids would only be given probation in light of a conviction, but a felony arrest record may still follow them around for the rest of their lives as the expunging of juvenile records isn’t always a guarantee.

Because the bill was so old in Neal’s case, the school’s counterfeit pen wouldn’t work on it so Fort Bend ISD police launched a Dragnet-style investigation that tracked it from Neal’s grandmother back to a convenience store and then to a bank.

“She’s never in trouble, so I was nervous going in there,” Neal’s grandmother, Sharon Joseph said. “[Officials asked] ‘Did you give Danesiah a $2 bill for lunch?’ [and then] told me it was fake.”

The bill wasn’t fake however, and no charges were filed against the teen, but Joseph maintains that terrifying students with felony charges over something so minute is not the way that such situations should be handled.

Joseph said the bill was returned to her and that she and her granddaughter didn’t even receive an apology from police or school administrators despite Neal being forced to miss lunch that day because her money was taken.

“It was very outrageous for them to do it,” she said. “There was no need for police involvement. They’re charging kids like they’re adults now.”

Other cases in the area have resulted in students being handcuffed and arrested. That was what happened to a 13-year-old seventh grader at Cy-Fair Independent School District’s Cook Middle School, who is currently awaiting trail on felony forgery charges over a $10 bill that did turn out to be fake.

Attorneys for that student say the teen has been requisitioned to alternative school and faces two to 10 years in prison for a bill that looked and felt real. Additionally, it is said that the student qualified for free lunch at the school and that parents even offered to compensate administrators to no avail.

“He comes to school the next day and he gets arrested and charged with a third-degree felony,” the teen’s attorney, Mani Nezami said. “He’s in seventh grade. He doesn’t handle money that much. They put him in handcuffs. They put him in a police car, the whole bit. He could face years in jail or prison.”
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Old 05-02-2016, 10:24 AM   #6774
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Police are liars. fact.

Florida: Arrest warrants issued for 3 lying cops
Quote:
The Kissimmee Police Department is arresting three of its own officers, who are accused of planning to raid a motel room during a drug arrest and then lying about it in court.

Officers Tiffany Hall, Taylor McFee and Felix Echevarria — who were all part of the department’s now-disbanded street-crimes unit — are suspended without pay, spokeswoman Stacie Miller said in a statement Tuesday.

The accusations came to light in March after Hall’s testimony in a marijuana-possession case did not match video of the arrest at a Kissimmee motel room.

Under oath Hall said she saw Jonathan Elliot make a hand-to-hand drug exchange with another man and that he then agreed to talk with her.She arrested Elliot after finding 29.9 grams of cannabis in his room.

Elliot testified he never talked to Hall beforehand, and the three officers barged into his motel room announced.

A grainy surveillance video corroborated his account, and the charges were dropped.Prosecutors then contacted KPD about the discrepancy between Hall’s testimony and the video.

KPD “immediately” reviewed the allegation and decided to start a criminal investigation, a report said.

“There does not appear to be a knock on the door as there would be by officers who are conducting a knock and talk,” an investigator wrote in the arrest affidavits issued for the officers.

“The movement appears to be covert and with a purpose…It appears the officers’ actions were planned and they acted as a team when they entered Elliot’s room,” the affidavit says.

The affidavit charges Hall, 29, with perjury, official misconduct and falsifying records. Her bond was set at $6,000. McFee, 24, and Echevarria, 49, are charged with official misconduct and had their bonds set at $2,500.

By Tuesday morning, only McFee had turned himself in, Miller said.

The rest is at the Orlando sentinel :Arrest orders issued for three Kissimmee officers - Orlando Sentinel

Some of Florida’s finest here

Florida is known for having the most corrupt cops in the nation

Who ever would have thought that a hero in blue would lie in court?

Next time you get a jury summons make sure that you go and do your civic duty

Just remember

It is just as likely, if not more, that any cop giving testimony is lying
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Old 05-02-2016, 10:26 AM   #6775
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do not kick at cop.

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Old 05-02-2016, 11:15 AM   #6776
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police create crime. fact.


Quote:
A New Jersey cop was caught on the private dashcam of a citizen conducting a dangerous and unethical practice of ‘brake checking’ to extract revenue from citizens.

In the video, which was posted to YouTube, a man is doing nothing wrong as he’s driving down the road behind a police officer. All of the sudden, the officer slams on his brakes in an apparent attempt to cause an accident. Had the driver not been paying attention, he would have hit the officer, who was unlawfully obstructing the flow of traffic.

Instead of apologizing to the driver for nearly causing an accident, this power tripping cop began to harass and extort him.

The New Jersey police department would not give up the name of the officer. However, public records identify him as Juan Velez, who has been working with the Clifton Police Department since 2005 and makes a whopping annual salary of $119,558.

This cop gets a six figure income to drive dangerously and extort innocent motorists for non-crimes.

“How close are you going to drive behind me?” Velez asks after jumping out of his car in the middle of the road.

“I was like a car length away,” the driver tells the officer, noting that he’d done nothing wrong.

Officer Velez then attempts to imply that he was forced to slam on his brakes by ignorantly saying, “I braked cause I thought you were gonna run into me.”

If the officer genuinely felt that he was going to be rear-ended, then braking would have been the absolute worst move to make. If he wasn’t lying, and felt that an accident was about to take place, he should have sped up to increase the distance between his car and the car behind him.

But there was never a chance of a crash, and officer Velez, who makes six figures annually for extorting the citizens of Clifton, knows this. His brake check was carried out for the sole purpose of extracting revenue from a victim. And that is exactly what he did.

...

At the end of the stop, Officer Velez issues the driver three citations demanding payment of hundreds of dollars for victimless crimes: One for lack of a front license plate, one for tailgating and the third for tinted windows.

“This cop could have hurt me, himself and anyone else who was behind me that couldn’t stop in time,” said the driver.

Since the video began to go viral, angry citizens have taken to social media and flooded the Clifton Police Department Facebook page looking for a response.

“So, what are you going to do about Officer Velez attempting to injure a civilian motorist as punishment for driving too close to his squad car?” wrote one commenter.

The answer to that question is likely, ‘nothing.’

However, Clifton Police Department spokesperson Detective Sgt. Robert Bracken assures the public that the matter is being investigated by the department’s Internal Affairs officers.

“The Clifton Police Department is aware of the incident,” Bracken told NJ Advance Media on Friday. “Internal Affairs matters are confidential, therefore, we will not be commenting on the incident at this time.”
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Old 05-04-2016, 11:28 AM   #6777
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omg watch him stamp his feet like a big baby.
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Old 05-04-2016, 11:30 AM   #6778
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muzzle control.

Virginia cops release K-9 into group of bystanders ? and the dog bites the wrong person


Quote:
Police in Petersburg, Virginia are investigating an officer’s conduct after video captured the aftermath of his K-9 partner’s mistaken attack on a local man, WWBT-TV reported.

The video shows Rafer Allen on the ground yelling at the officer to get the dog away during an incident on Saturday. The officer was responding to reports of an altercation and a man possibly carrying a gun. Allen was reportedly part of a group of people who witnessed the fight.

The suspect fled the scene while being questioned by authorities, spurring them to release the K-9. But instead of tailing the suspect, the dog instead attacked Allen.

“I stood there like, ‘I’m going to take the bite. I don’t got no other choice,'” Allen said. “I’m not about to run. He’s too close up on me.”

According to Allen, the officer had to choke the animal in order to stop the attack, and later apologized for the dog’s actions.

“Why do you have to do all that if it’s your dog and you’ve had it for decades?” he asked.

Authorities confirmed the attack in a statement, saying that the dog had been taking off of active service pending an investigation. However, a police spokesperson refused to identify the department’s protocol regarding releasing the use of police dogs amid a crowd.
video in link.
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Old 05-04-2016, 11:32 AM   #6779
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another big baby cop

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Old 05-06-2016, 08:36 AM   #6780
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you have the right to remain silent, unless we ask you a question that can self incriminate.


Quote:
The Oct. 16 incident, which happened near the New Jersey-Pennsylvania border on Route 519, is now the subject of a federal civil rights lawsuit filed by the woman, Rebecca Musarra, an attorney from Philadelphia.

Musarra claims in the suit the troopers violated basic rules familiar to anybody who's ever watched a police show on TV, including the right to remain silent.

She claims at least three troopers insisted during the ordeal that her refusal to answer questions was a criminal act.

Spokesmen for the State Police and the Attorney General's Office, which is representing the troopers in the lawsuit, declined to comment on the allegations.

But, State Police spokesman Capt. Stephen Jones said in an e-mail, "in every instance where misconduct is alleged against a trooper or troopers, as is the case here, (the division's internal affairs office) will review the allegations and investigate the facts.

"In the event that problems are identified, training and/or disciplinary measures are implemented where appropriate."

Attorneys for the state have sought in federal filings to have the civil case dismissed, claiming the troopers "acted in good faith and without fraud or malice." They have not yet addressed the specific charges in court papers.

NJ Advance Media obtained the footage, along with a dispatch log from that evening, through an Open Public Records Act request filed in April.

The documents show Trooper Matthew Stazzone pulled Musarra over just before 9:30 p.m., suspecting her of speeding. He was quickly joined by a second trooper, Demetric Gosa, records show.

The dashboard camera footage shows Stazzone approached the vehicle on the passenger side and asked Musarra for her license, registration and insurance.

"While you're looking for that, do you know why you're being pulled over tonight?" the trooper asked her, according to the tape. She claims she provided the documents but didn't respond.

After asking her several more times, Stazzone walked to the other side of her car, rapping on the window with his flashlight and again demanding a response.

"You're going to be placed under arrest if you don't answer my questions," he told her. Musarra claims the force of the flashlight chipped her window.

The footage shows she eventually told the trooper she was an attorney and that she did not have to answer questions. Stazzone then ordered her out of the vehicle.

As the two troopers cuffed her and walked her toward a troop car, Musarra asked them, "Are you detaining me because I refused to speak?"

"Yeah," Stazzone replied, according to the video. "Yeah, obstruction," Gosa added.

The troopers placed her in the back of the car and Stazzone read Musarra her Miranda rights — including "you have a right to remain silent" — before taking her to the nearby State Police barracks in Washington.

...


She claims a supervisor, Trooper James Butler, later entered the cell to ask her what had happened.

"I said, 'Well, the trooper arrested me for not answering his questions,'" Musarra told NJ Advance Media. "And the supervisor indicated (to me) that was obstruction."

New Jersey's obstruction statute defines the criminal act as impeding law enforcement through "flight, intimidation, force, violence, or physical interference or obstacle, or by means of any independently unlawful act."

Musarra said Butler then left to review the dashboard camera footage. After about 30 minutes, she claims, he returned and told her "a mistake was made, and to chalk it up to training, and that (Stazzone) was just a rookie."

Both Stazzone and Gosa joined the division in 2014, public payroll records show. Reached by phone, Stazzone declined to comment. Gosa and Butler could not be reached.

Musarra claims Butler then offered to get her car, which had been towed from the scene, out of impoundment for free as "a favor" and apologized for the incident.

She was never formally charged with obstruction or issued a summons as a result of the stop, records show. The whole ordeal lasted about two hours.
surprised they didnt rape her during her kidnapping.
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