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Old 08-06-2015, 02:12 PM   #241
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no but i posted the video of the raid a few days ago where the cop kicks one... [we don't see the kick but we hear the officer say "...here, i'll kick it"

The last time I posted about cat-kicking, you got me banned from Youtube.
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Old 08-08-2015, 10:05 PM   #242
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yeah sorry about that. i didnt know it was your account and for the purposes of exposing the cat kicker.



here's a great video. here a cop wants to shoot a chained up dog.

a 14yr girl stands in his way.


so he assaults her and arrests her for obstruction.


that suggests that shooting chained up friendly dogs is part of official duties.


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Old 08-09-2015, 08:58 AM   #243
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police just cant stop being on private property killing dogs.



remember, their safety is #1. especially when they are putting themselves directly into danger.
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Old 08-11-2015, 08:37 PM   #244
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police just cant stop being on private property killing dogs.



remember, their safety is #1. especially when they are putting themselves directly into danger.
Cops be like those sovereign citizens who go to Ferguson with all their guns for the purpose to defend themselves.
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Old 08-13-2015, 08:04 AM   #245
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police are very responsible when it comes to not killing another police officer.

Texas Deputy Fired After Leaving Dog in Car to Die of Heat, Marking at Least the Seventh K-9 to Die This Way Since June - PINAC

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Another law enforcement officer killed a police dog by leaving it in a patrol car for several hours under the hot sun, marking at least the seventh K-9 to die this way since June.

This time it was Jola, a K-9 for the Jim Wells County Sheriff’s Office in Texas, who died after being left in a car for more than 20 hours.

Deputy Latham Roldan was fired over the incident and remains under investigation by the county attorney, according to the Alice Echo News Journal.

Under Texas law, Roldan should be charged with a felony, specifically Texas Penal Code 38.151 (b) (6) and (7), which states the following is a second-degree felony, punishable by a prison sentence of anywhere between two years to two decades:
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Old 08-14-2015, 12:11 PM   #246
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Another. Police dog. Posted yet?
Police dog dies in hot car at PGA Championship

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Wix is not the first police dog to die in a car this summer. A sheriff's deputy in Texas was fired this week after his police dog died after being left in a car for 20 hours.

Two police dogs in Georgia died in hot cars in June. There also have been deaths of police dogs this summer in California and southern Alabama. In the California case, a 3-year-old Belgian shepherd named Nitro died because an air-conditioning unit failed, according to the Stockton Police Department's Facebook page.
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Old 08-14-2015, 12:19 PM   #247
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probably not, who can keep up with all the police killings.


(but actually yes)
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Old 08-17-2015, 07:40 AM   #248
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Another. Police dog. Posted yet?
Police dog dies in hot car at PGA Championship

Cops Caught On TapePolice Killing Their Own K9's At An Alarming Rate

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So far this year, 6 officers have killed their own K9’s by leaving them in vehicles with no air conditioning. One officer, as you’ll read below, somehow managed to forget about having TWO K9’s in his vehicle. According to the Officer Down Memorial Page, at least 37 K9’s have died of heat exhaustion since 2001. Here is a look at the K9’s that have died this year after their handlers left them to die a horrible, excruciating death. (Out of the 19 K9’s that died this year, 2 were killed by other animals, 1 died in a vehicle accident, 1 drowned, 2 died during a fire, 1 was poisoned, 1 struck by a vehicle, and 3 died from gunfire – a total of 8 died of heat exhaustion).

For years, when a cop left their dog in a vehicle to die, they simply owned up to the fact they forgot about the K9. Now, it seems the phrase ‘malfunctioning air conditioning’ is the excuse. It’s almost comparable to the ‘excited delirium’ police use when trying to explain how an unarmed person in their custody dies mysteriously after being being or tased by an officer.

Green Bay, WI

K9 Wix, who according to the Brown County Sheriff’s Office, died as a result of a ‘malfunctioning air conditioning’. It seems that his handler, was ‘on duty’ at a PGA Championship in Kohler. Wix was specialized in explosive detection, and was contracted out for duty that day. Why the dog was left in the Deputy’s vehicle, and not out looking for explosives, is something the Sheriff’s department hasn’t commented on yet.



Muldrow, OK

K9 Zeke died as a result of a ‘malfunctioning air conditioning’, according to the Sequoyah County Sheriff’s Office. K9 Zeke was left in his partners vehicle for over an hour while Officer Robert Allen was on the phone. When he went to the vehicle to check on Zeke, the K9 was dead. The Sheriff’s department defended their decision not to have a safety system in place, which makes an audible alarm in the event of a malfunction, by saying “… the problem is that the equipment is nearly as expensive as the dogs. ” The temperature inside the vehicle was over 130 degrees.



Stockton, CA

K9 Nitro died as a result of a ‘malfunctioning air conditioning’, according to Stockton Police. However, this particular police vehicle had safety equipment that was supposed to prevent this tragedy. If that’s true, then only two scenarios are possible: (1) All systems failed or (2) the officer never turned on the vehicle/air conditioning. Supposedly, the K9 was only in the vehicle for 15. The temperature was estimated to be at 106 degrees inside.



Hialeah, Florida

K9’s Jimmy and Hector were left in an unattended vehicle for several hours and died of heat exhaustion, according to the Hialeah Police Department. Officer Nelson Enriquez had went home early in the morning, only to remember the dogs were in the vehicle later that evening. Though it’s hard to say what the temperature was inside the vehicle, historical weather data shows the temperature that day was 95 degrees. With no air conditioning running in the vehicle, and with the windows rolled up, estimates put the internal vehicle temperature at 140 degrees or more.



Rincon, GA

K9 Baston’s was left in a vehicle for several hours, as his handler got off work, went inside, ate dinner with his family, and then took nap. The K9 was left in the vehicle with the windows rolled up and with no air conditioning. Savannah State University officials said that the K9’s handler had remembered the dog was in the vehicle, but decided to eat and hang out with this family first. There is no word on how hot the temperatures were inside the vehicle.



Conyers, GA

K9 Zane died from heat exhaustion after being left in a vehicle for 7 hours. The officer only remembered the dog was in his vehicle, when he returned to the patrol car to retrieve some paperwork, and noticed the dog’s lifeless body. The outside temperature that day approached 95 degrees, meaning the vehicle’s internal temperature was well over 100 degrees.
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Old 08-19-2015, 09:01 AM   #249
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Canadian rapists shotgun a dog in the face because it barked too much during an arrest:

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Old 08-19-2015, 09:49 PM   #250
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Anti-tank dogs (Russian: собаки-истребители танков sobaki-istrebiteli tankov or противотанковые собаки protivotankovye sobaki; German: Panzerabwehrhunde or Hundeminen, "dog-mines") were dogs taught to carry explosives to tanks, armored vehicles and other military targets. They were intensively trained by the Soviet and Russian military forces between 1930 and 1996 and used in 1941–1942 against German tanks in World War II. Although the original dog training routine was to leave the bomb and retreat so that the bomb would be detonated by the timer, this routine failed and was replaced by an impact detonation procedure which killed the dog in the process. The U.S. military trained anti-tank dogs in 1943 for use against fortifications, but never deployed them. Dogs strapped with explosives were unsuccessfully used by Iraqi insurgents in the 2000s.


Soviet military dog training school, 1931


History

In 1924, the Revolutionary Military Council of the Soviet Union approved the use of dogs for military purposes, which included a wide range of tasks such as rescue, delivery of first aid, communication, tracking mines and people, assisting in combat, transporting food, medicine and injured soldiers on sledges, and detonation of enemy targets. For these purposes, a specialized dog training school was founded in the Moscow Oblast. Twelve regional schools were opened soon after, three of which trained anti-tank dogs.[1][2]

The Soviet Army had no dedicated dog trainers, therefore they recruited hunters and circus and police dog trainers. Several leading animal scientists were also involved, in order to help organize a wide-scale training program. German Shepherd Dogs were favored for the program for their physical abilities and ease of training, but other breeds were used as well. The idea of using dogs as mobile mines was developed in the 1930s, together with the dog-fitting mine design. In 1935, anti-tank dog units were officially included in the Soviet Army.[1][2]


Training

The original idea was for a dog to carry a bomb strapped to its body, and reach a specific static target. The dog would then release the bomb by pulling with its teeth a self-releasing belt and return to the operator. The bomb could then be detonated either by a timer or remote control, though the latter was too rare and expensive at the time to be used. A group of dogs practiced this for six months, but the reports show that no dogs could master the task. They performed well on a single target but became confused after the target or location was changed and often returned to the operator with the bomb unreleased, which in a live situation would have killed both the dog and the operator.[3]

Continual failures brought about a simplification. The bomb was fastened on the dog and detonated upon contact with the target, killing the animal. Whereas in the first program, the dog was trained to locate a specific target, this task was simplified to find any enemy tank. Dogs were trained by being kept hungry and their food was placed under tanks. The tanks were at first left standing still, then they had their engines running, which was further combined with sporadic blank-shot gunfire and other battle-related distractions. This routine aimed to teach the dogs to run under the tanks in battlefield situations.[3]
Each dog was fitted with a 10–12-kilogram (22–26 lb) mine carried in two canvas pouches adjusted individually to each dog. The mine had a safety pin which was removed right before the deployment; each mine carried no markings and was not supposed to be disarmed. A wooden lever extended out of a pouch to about 20 centimetres (7.9 in) in height. When the dog dived under the tank, the lever struck the bottom of the tank and detonated the charge. Because the chassis was the most vulnerable area of these vehicles, it was hoped the explosion would disable the vehicle.[4][5]


Deployment by the Soviet Union


Military parade on Red Square, Moscow, May 1, 1938


The use of anti-tank dogs was escalated during 1941–1942, when every effort was made by the Soviet Army to stop the German advance at the Eastern Front of World War II. In that period, the dog training schools were mostly focused on producing anti-tank dogs. About 40,000 dogs were deployed for various tasks in the Soviet Army.[6]

The first group of anti-tank dogs arrived at the frontline at the end of the summer of 1941 and included 30 dogs and 40 trainers. Their deployment revealed some serious problems. In order to save fuel and ammunition, dogs had been trained on tanks which stood still and did not fire their guns. In the field, the dogs refused to dive under moving tanks. Some persistent dogs ran near the tanks, waiting for them to stop but were shot in the process. Gunfire from the tanks scared away many of the dogs. They would run back to the trenches and often detonated the charge upon jumping in, killing Soviet soldiers. To prevent that, the returning dogs had to be shot, often by their controllers and this made the trainers unwilling to work with new dogs. Some went so far as to say that the army did not stop with sacrificing people to the war and went on to slaughter dogs too; those who openly criticized the program were persecuted by "special departments" (military counterintelligence).[3] Out of the first group of 30 dogs, only four managed to detonate their bombs near the German tanks, inflicting an unknown amount of damage. Six exploded upon returning to the Soviet trenches, killing and injuring soldiers.[3] Three dogs were shot by German troops and taken away, despite furious attempts by the Soviets to prevent this, which provided examples of the detonation mechanism to the Germans. A captured German officer later reported that they learned of the anti-tank dog design from the killed animals, and considered the program desperate and inefficient. A German propaganda campaign sought to discredit the Soviet Army, saying that Soviet soldiers refuse to fight and send dogs instead.[3]

Another serious training mistake was revealed later; the Soviets used their own diesel-engine tanks to train the dogs rather than German tanks which had gasoline engines.[5] As the dogs relied on their acute sense of smell, the dogs sought out familiar Soviet tanks instead of strange-smelling German tanks.[7]

The efficacy of using anti-tank dogs in World War II remains uncertain. There are claims by the Soviet sources that around 300 German tanks were damaged by Soviet anti-tank dogs.[2] This claim was questioned by Russian historians as propaganda, trying to justify the dog training program.[3] There are however documented claims of individual successes of the program, with the number of damaged tanks usually being within a dozen.[2][6] For example, at the front of the 160th Infantry Division near Hlukhiv, six dogs had damaged five German tanks; near the airport of Stalingrad, anti-tank dogs destroyed 13 tanks. At the Battle of Kursk, 16 dogs disabled 12 German tanks which had broken through the Soviet lines of defense near Tamarovka, Bykovo.[5][8]

The German forces knew about the Soviet dogs from 1941 onwards, and so took measures to defend against them. An armored vehicle's top-mounted machine gun proved ineffective due to the relatively small size of the attackers as the dogs were too low to the ground and because of the dogs' speed and the difficulty in spotting them. Consequently, every German soldier received orders to shoot any dog in combat areas.[5][7]

The hostility of German soldiers and officers to the dogs is mentioned in the semi-fictional novel Kaputt by Curzio Malaparte. As an Italian correspondent on the Eastern front during 1941–42, Malaparte recounted how one of the German soldiers' first tasks upon entering and occupying villages in Ukraine was to seek out and kill any dog on sight.

After 1942, the use of anti-tank dogs by the Soviet Army rapidly declined, and training schools were redirected to producing the more needed mine-seeking and delivery dogs. However, training of anti-tank dogs continued after World War II, until June 1996.[9]


Use by other countries

The Japanese Army received about 25,000 dogs from their ally Germany and organized several dog training schools in Japan, and one in China at Nanjing. Some dogs were trained for demolition, but instead of strapping explosives to the dog, it was attached to dog-drawn carts.[10] Their deployment had little success, mostly due to poor training.[6] In the late 1940s, anti-tank dogs were used by the Viet Minh forces fighting in Indochina.[11]

In 1943, U.S. forces considered using armed dogs against fortifications. The aim was for a dog to run into a bunker carrying a bomb, which would then be detonated by a timer. Dogs in this secret program were trained at Fort Belvoir. The dogs, called "demolition wolves", were taught to run to a bunker, enter it, and sit whilst waiting for a simulated explosion. Each dog carried a bomb strapped to its body in canvas pouches, as with the Russian method. The program was terminated on December 17, 1943 out of safety concerns. During the training, dogs often returned to the senders without entering the bunker or waiting there for supposed period of time which would have caused friendly casualties in a live fire situation. It was feared that in the actual battle, dogs would return much more often, scared by enemy fire. Attempts to continue the program in 1944 and 1945 failed.[12]

William A. Prestre, a Swiss citizen living in Santa Fe, New Mexico, proposed using large dogs to kill Japanese soldiers. He convinced the military to lease an entire island in the Mississippi River to house the training facilities. There the army hoped to train as many as two million dogs. The idea was to begin island invasions with landing craft releasing thousands of dogs against the Japanese defenders, then followed up by troops as the Japanese defenders scattered in confusion. One of the biggest problems encountered was getting Japanese soldiers to train the dogs, as very few Japanese soldiers were being captured. Eventually, Japanese-American soldiers volunteered for the training. The biggest problem was the dogs, as they were either too docile, did not respond to training teaching them to rush across beaches, or were terrified by shellfire. After millions of dollars were spent, the program was abandoned.[13]

Around 2007, insurgents attempted to use bomb-equipped dogs during the Iraq War. Remote controls were used to detonate the bomb. In one documented incident in Iraq, the dog was detonated without inflicting damage. This caused protests among Iraqis, even though dogs are treated as an "unclean" animal in the Muslim world, and in Islam, it is considered sinful to kill animals for reasons other than food.[14][15] More often, donkeys were used, as they were more reliable. Donkeys are traditionally equipped with sacks and thus could carry a large explosive charge without looking suspicious.[16]


References

1: a b Раздавлена при падении “железного занавеса” (in Russian). Retrieved 2009-08-08.[dead link] Mirror Раздавлена при падении “железного занавеса”. Донецкий кряж, № 2352 (2006-11-24)
2: a b c d "Из истории военного собаководства (History of military dog training)" (in Russian). Retrieved 2009-08-08.
3: a b c d e f Противотанковая собака (in Russian). Retrieved 2009-08-08.
4 "General Specifications".
5: a b c d Zaloga, Steve (1989). The Red Army of the Great Patriotic War, 1941–45. Oxford, United Kingdom: Osprey Publishing. p. 43. ISBN 978-0-85045-939-5.
6: a b c "Our Allies...The Soviet Union and Their Use Of War Dogs". Retrieved 2009-08-08.
7: a b Bishop, Chris (2002). The Encyclopedia of Weapons of World War II: The Comprehensive Guide to Over 1,500 Weapons Systems, Including Tanks, Small Arms, Warplanes, Artillery, Ships and Submarines. New York, New York: Sterling Publishing Company, Inc. p. 205. ISBN 978-1-58663-762-0.
8 Бирюков Григорий Федорович (Biryukov G. F., General, PhD in military sciences); Мельников Григорий Вульфович (Melnikov G. W., Colonel, PhD in military sciences) (1967). Борьба с танками (in Russian). М.: Воениздат. Webarchive copy
9 Zaloga, Steven J., Jim Kinnear, Andrey Aksenov & Aleksandr Koshchavtsev (1997). Soviet Tanks in Combat 1941–45: The T-28, T-34, T-34-85, and T-44 Medium Tanks. Hong Kong: Concord Publication. p. 72. ISBN 962-361-615-5.
10 Mark Derr (2004). Dog's best friend: annals of the dog-human relationship. University of Chicago Press. p. 151. ISBN 0-226-14280-9.
11 "Anti-Tank Dog Mine". Retrieved 2009-08-08.
12 Michael G. Lemish (1999). War Dogs: A History of Loyalty and Heroism. Brassey's. pp. 89–91. ISBN 1-57488-216-3.
13 Winston Groom (2005). 1942: The Year that Tried Men's Souls. Atlanta Monthly Press. pp. 166–168. ISBN 0-87113-889-1.
14 "Terrorists tie bomb belt to dog in Iraq". Telegraph.co.uk. 27 May 2005. Retrieved 2009-08-08.
15 "The Dogs of War". August 10, 2005. Retrieved 2009-08-08.
16 "Afghan Police Stop Bombing Attack From Explosives-laden Donkey". Foxnews. June 8, 2006. Retrieved 2009-08-08.
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Old 08-28-2015, 08:38 AM   #251
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A man asked police for help finding his illegal pet. Now it’s dead, and he could be arrested.
By Julie Zauzmer August 27 at 2:11 PM


The coyote caught and euthanized on Wednesday morning. (Calvert County Sheriff's Office)


When a Maryland man went to local police on Wednesday, he was just hoping to get his lost pet back.

Instead, animal control officers killed his pet, and the man is facing possible arrest.

His pet, you see, was this rather terrifying-looking coyote. And keeping a coyote as a pet, even one with a collar like this one had, is illegal in Maryland.

Capt. Todd Ireland of the Calvert County Sheriff’s Office said the coyote, which he described as about the size of a small German shepherd, got loose from his owner some time before 8 a.m. Wednesday.

A resident saw the coyote near Neptune’s Seafood Pub in North Beach and called police. An animal control officer captured the animal and brought it to the sheriff’s office — where a North Beach resident arrived, saying he was the owner.

The owner, whom police have not named, bought the coyote as a pup in Virginia, Ireland said.

Ireland said the coyote showed no signs of rabies. But knowing that coyotes might contract the disease, animal control officers decided to euthanize it. On Thursday afternoon, Ireland said lab tests proved that the coyote was not rabid when it died.

Ireland said officers are considering bringing charges against the owner.


A man asked police for help finding his illegal pet. Now it?s dead, and he could be arrested. - The Washington Post
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Old 08-28-2015, 08:41 AM   #252
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any excuse!
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Old 09-02-2015, 12:38 PM   #253
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cops break into a house, see a family watching TV so they shoot the dog and themselves.

Homeowner shot, dog killed after police respond to the wrong house

Quote:
A man was shot by police when they responded to the wrong house in an incident that also saw the homeowner’s pet dog killed.

Police in Dekalb County, Georgia, USA, received a call about a suspicious person and rushed to what they thought was the house in question.

Having gone round to the back of the property, they found an unlocked window and door and believed the intruder to be inside.

However, after making their presence known, there was an exchange of gunfire that resulted in the homeowner being hit and his dog killed.

One of the police officers was also shot in the thigh and is said to be in a critical condition, while the homeowner’s condition is not known.

Director of public safety, Cedric Alexander, admitted that the police went to the wrong house.
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Old 09-02-2015, 12:44 PM   #254
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They should have just shot the goat...


Billy-goat the Kid! Police chase through Melbourne streets ends in the ‘arrest’ of a naughty runaway... but he's not all B-A-A-D

By NAOMI TSVIRKO FOR DAILY MAIL AUSTRALIA
PUBLISHED: 04:00 EST, 22 August 2015 | UPDATED: 05:50 EST, 22 August 2015



Victorian Police have 'arrested' a wayward goat after responding to a phone call from a local who spotted the kid running around the streets on Saturday morning.

Officers arrived at Ridley Street, Albion, in Melbourne's west to find the brown goat running around aimlessly.

When they eventually caught him, officers took to Facebook to share photos of their victory.

'There was a bit of a stand off before the arrest,' Victorian Police posted on Facebook.




Police caught a runaway goat in Melbourne, but 'there was a bit of a stand off' first, they said



They must have thought the caller was 'kidding': Police ‘arrest’ goat after responding to a phone call


Police chase goat through Melbourne streets and ends in 'arrest? | Daily Mail Online
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Old 09-04-2015, 07:30 AM   #255
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Family wants officer fired for killing their dog : Lincoln, NE Journal Star

Quote:
Todd loved to play fetch.

The border collie and boxer mix would chase his ball until he fell over if his owner, Rania Hagemeier, would have let him.

Hagemeier buried Todd with that ball, so he can chase it in heaven.

Todd died Wednesday. A Wilber police officer stood in the family’s yard and shot the dog in the head and chest as Rania Hagemeier’s 13-year-old daughter, Bree, screamed for the officer not to shoot, according to the family’s attorney, Dustin Garrison of Beatrice.

Wilber Police Chief Stephen Sunday, Mayor Roger Chrans and City Attorney Tad Eickman declined to comment on the case. Eickman said reports of the incident have been reviewed and turned over to the city’s insurance company.

In the meantime, city officials have declined to answer any questions, including whether the officer involved in the shooting has been disciplined or is still employed by the city.

When Sunday was asked about the Wilber Police Department’s policy on use of deadly force and discharging a firearm within the city, he declined to answer and hung up the phone.

In Facebook posts, Todd’s family described him as gentle and fun-loving. He lived with four Chihuahuas and a cat and liked to play with the neighbors’ children.

“Todd didn’t have a mean bone in his body,” Garrison said. “This is simply the result of an overzealous police officer that wanted to use his gun and used it on a dog for no apparent reason.”

The family has called for the officer to be fired and is considering a lawsuit or other action.

Some of the details surrounding the shooting remain hazy.

What the family knows is the door on the back porch didn’t get properly latched Wednesday morning, and Todd got out. Their yard has no fence.

A Wilber police officer responded to a report of a dog at large, but it's unknown whether Todd was the dog reported.

“We think he went to the location looking for another dog and just happened to stumble across Todd,” Garrison said.


While trying to catch Todd, the officer cornered the dog in the Hagemeier’s yard.

Bree Hagemeier opened the door of the house to see the officer pointing a gun and screamed for him to stop.

The officer shot Todd in the head. The dog then reared up and the officer shot him in the chest. Todd fell to the ground on his right side, Garrison said.


Bill Muldoon, director of the Nebraska Law Enforcement Training Center, declined to comment on this specific case, but said officers are trained to use deadly force to defend themselves or others from death or serious bodily injury, and that includes an animal attack.

Garrison argued the officer needlessly endangered people by firing a gun in a residential neighborhood.

“In shooting this dog, he put lots of people’s lives in danger,” Garrison said. “That bullet could have ricocheted anywhere in the neighborhood.”

Bree Hagemeier was 74 feet away when the officer fired the first shot and 63 feet away from the second shot, Garrison said.

The Hagemeier family had Todd’s body examined. The first bullet lodged in his head. The second passed through his body and has not been found.
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Old 09-04-2015, 09:16 AM   #256
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Well, I hope he at least yelled "IT'S COMING STRAIGHT FOR US!" first.

This guy will never get fired. So long as a cop can justify "I was super scared", it's back on duty 'ya go.
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Old 09-04-2015, 09:52 AM   #257
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Give a mentally disabled person a gun, and put him through rigourous training that everyone and everything is out to kill him, and he's allowed to shoot first and create a narrative later...

guess what happens?
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Old 09-08-2015, 12:35 PM   #258
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Pit bull saved from "death row" mauls teen daughter on first day home; euthanized hours later | New York's PIX11 / WPIX-TV
Alex [the pitbull] did not show any concern during the handling and resources of the behavior assessment but he show a bit of concern inside the shelter. When he’s off leash, he is friendly with other dogs. But when he is on a walk or when he’s in the kennel he showed barrier frustration and barks at other dogs. The behavior department feels that he can go to an Average home.
-Behavioral Report from Animal Care Centers of New York City

It's a shame there were no corrupt, angry police officers nearby. Had there been, that 16 year old girl might still have a face.
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Old 09-08-2015, 01:19 PM   #259
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the police would have shot the 16-yo and a few other bystanders and missed the dog completely.

but, since they were stuck at dunkin donuts she only lost her face and not her life.


so now we need police around 24/7 to protect us against the bad decisions we make? and get shot by them as they try to protect themselves from any physical/emotional/fictional harm they might have to endure during their protection services that requires them to put themselves in harm's way?


please come up with a logical scenario in which a police officer could have saved this girl from being eaten in her own home.

im really curious...
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Old 09-08-2015, 01:44 PM   #260
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Braineack View Post
...logical...
















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