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Police Issues, News & Views

Discussion in 'Politics Forum (Local/National/World)' started by searcher, Feb 21, 2014.



  1. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    Deputy fatally shoots 16-year-old boy inside an Ohio courtroom after fight breaks out between cop and boy's family
    • Joseph Haynes was struck once in the abdomen during the fight on Wednesday
    • Events unfolded as a judge wrapped up a hearing involving a firearms charge against the boy inside a Columbus courtroom
    • Franklin County Sheriff's Office did not identify the deputy, saying the investigation is ongoing
    • The sheriff's office extended condolences to the family of Haynes and wished the injured deputy a quick recovery


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5281923/Cop-fatally-shoots-16-year-old-boy-inside-courtroom.html#ixzz54XBD4FV6
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  2. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    'I will break out soon and I will kill more': Illegal immigrant who killed two cops LAUGHS in court as he promises to do it again
    • Luis Bracamontes, 37, is standing trial for the 2014 murders of Sacramento Sheriff’s Deputy Danny Oliver and Placer Sheriff’s Deputy Michael Davis Jr.
    • Bracamontes admitted to the murders and said he'd 'break out soon' and 'kill more' in Sacramento Superior Court on Tuesday
    • These outbursts caused Judge Steve White to send the jury out of the courtroom
    • The trial will continue, despite Bracamontes' defense attorney's attempts to have him ruled incompetent to stand trial
    • Bracamontes is in the United States illegally and has been arrested and deported multiple times, prior to his murderous rampage in October 2014


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5281807/Chilling-courtroom-outburst-man-admits-killing-cops.html#ixzz54XBgTcS1
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  3. Alton

    Alton Gold Member Gold Chaser

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    Your (Not So) Friendly County Delivery Deputies

    'He sold his badge to traffick drugs': Los Angeles County sheriff indicted after FBI sting

    RT
    Thu, 18 Jan 2018 18:10 UTC

    [​IMG]
    © LA County Sheriff's Department / Instagram
    A Los Angeles County deputy sheriff has been charged with operating a drug-trafficking ring in which other officers were hired to act as enforcers for dealers.

    Kenneth Collins, 50, was arrested along with three other men in Pasadena Tuesday morning. The group is accused of offering protection services to an undercover team from the FBI for the transport of around 45lbs (20kg) of cocaine and more than 13lbs of methamphetamine - in return for a $250,000 cash payment.

    "Deputy Collins sold his badge to assist an individual he thought was a drug trafficker," US Attorney Nicola Hanna said in a statement. "This case is part of our long-standing and ongoing commitment to root out corruption, particularly when it involves sworn law enforcement officers."

    Two other men - David Easter, 51, and Grant Valencia, 34 - were also charged in the federal criminal complaint filed last week. A fourth man, Maurice Desi Font, 56, is expected to be charged by federal prosecutors in the coming days.

    Court documents outline how Collins, a 15-year veteran of the force, allegedly agreed to accept payments of tens of thousands of dollars in exchange for transporting huge quantities of drugs. He has been under investigation by the FBI since August last year.

    In November, Collins is alleged to have negotiated a $25,000 fee with the agent to bring drugs from LA to Nevada. Prior to being arrested in Pasadena on Tuesday, Collins said he would have to expand his team to involve other law enforcement officers, according to reports citing the filing.

    In other meetings, Collins is said to have offered to "fix problems" for the agent by physically assaulting or obtaining personal information on people in exchange for cash. Collins allegedly claimed he had teams of officers willing to carry out the assaults.

    Collins has now been placed on administrative leave, according to a statement posted on the sheriff's department's Facebook page. Speaking to ABC News, Los Angeles County Sheriff Jim McDonnell said the deputy's arrest was "tragic"for law enforcement.

    "I guess if you look at it from a system standpoint, the system worked. We found out about criminal misconduct, caused an investigation to be done, worked with our federal partners and then ended up with what we saw today with an indictment,"McDonnell said.

    According to the LA Times, Collins served as an instructor in the Emerging Leaders Academy, a life-skills course for former inmates. His fellow accused, Valencia, is reportedly a former course attendee.
     
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  4. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    Texas Chief Investigated For Letting 12 Illegal Immigrants Go - LEO Round Table episode 454
    LEO Round Table



    Published on Jan 18, 2018
    00:54 New study on whether Taser effects confuse people

    LEO Round Table (law enforcement talk show)

    Episode 454 filmed on 01/15/2018

    Chip DeBlock (Host)
    Ward Meythaler (Attorney)
    David D'Agresta
    Cody Ann Cook
    Jeffrey James Higgins
    John Newman

    Schedule:
    1 hour LIVE show every Monday at 7 pm EST
    Episodes uploaded to YouTube Tue - Sun at approx. 4 pm EST

    Topic 1 concerns a video of Douglas County Sheriff's deputies and Castle Rock Police officers (both in Colorado) confronting gunman Matthew Riehl before a shootout. Deputy Zackari Parrish was killed. Deputies Taylor David, Mike Doyle, Jeff Pelle, Officer Tom O'Donnell and two civilians were injured. Sheriff Tony Spurlock was quoted in the story.

    https://www.policeone.com/officer-sho...

    http://www.leoaffairs.com/colorado-sh...

    Topic 2 concerns San Antonio Police Chief William McManus being investigated for possibly violating Texas state law if he released twelve (12) illegal immigrants after they were caught being smuggled into the country. Reference was made to Attorney General Ken Paxton, Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick, Mayor Ron Nirenberg, San Antonio Officers Association President Mike Helle, Governor Greg Abbott, Senate Bill 4, Catholic Charities and Democratic Party Chairman Gilberto Hinojosa in the story.

    https://www.policeone.com/investigati...
     
  5. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo - Kash Jackson for Governor
    The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo



    Streamed live on Jan 17, 2018
    Join former police officer and candidate for Cook County Sheriff Dominick Izzo every Monday through Thursday and 9pm central for The American Warrior!
     
  6. Alton

    Alton Gold Member Gold Chaser

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    Unarmed teenager tries to stop cop from hurting his mom - Gets shot and killed for it
    Jack Burns
    Free Thought Project
    Thu, 18 Jan 2018 00:00 UTC

    [​IMG]
    In juvenile court this week, a 16-year-old boy intervened after a police officer allegedly pushed his mother against the wall - so the police officer shot and killed him. The boy's name was Joseph Haynes and he was unarmed.

    The single shot which killed Haynes was fired, police say, in self-defense but family members are disputing that claim. The boy's grandmother Geraldine Haynes said she witnessed the entire incident. In an interview with the Columbus Dispatch, the grandmother recounted the incident. They had an altercation in the courtroom. The judge gave us another court date and we were leaving. The cop told Karen (boy's mother) to get out of the courthouse and wouldn't let her get her stuff or nothing. And then he (cop) started going over and pushing her against the wall. That's when she says her grandson, Joseph, stepped in to defend his mother from the officer's manhandling.
    Joey told him to leave his mom alone, leave his mom alone, so Joey ran over there and grabbed ahold of his (cop) shoulder. The cop let loose of Karen and slung Joey onto the ground. And when he slung Joey onto the ground...he just quit (fighting with the cop). All of a sudden the cop reaches for his gun and shoots him. The grandmother went on to tell reporters she was mere inches away from her grandson when she saw him get shot and killed by the only man in the courtroom with a gun, the cop. She said she can still recall smelling the gunpowder and being in a state of shock. And I just said, "You shot my grandson! You shot my grandson!" When asked if Joseph attempted to reach for the officer's gun the grandmother emphatically stated the boy had his hands raised in a surrender position. "No," he did not reach for the officer's gun she said. She said she witnessed the entire incident and said police ushered them out of the courtroom and wouldn't let them be with their son and grandson as he lay dying on the floor.

    Tragically, first responders and emergency room personnel were unable to save the boy's life, who was shot once in the abdomen.

    Following the shooting, the Fraternal Order of Police issued a statement in support of their police officer. At a press conference Wednesday Executive Vice President Keith Ferrell said: Whenever somebody attacks an officer, there's always a weapon involved, always because the officer is always armed...There's always likelihood, the probability, that that person could get your weapon, incapacitate you with a non-lethal weapon, and then get your sidearm. We're trained, absolutely that you can't allow that to happen...It was very clear to me, and in my experiences, that he was attacked and this was a fight for his life at some point. Not only was Ferrell not present, but the only person giving an eyewitness account of the shooting, the boy's grandmother, stands by her version of events which led to her grandbaby's death.

    Various news reports have made it a point to mention Hanyes' prior run-ins with the law, stating the teenager had already been charged with various crimes. But the fact remains. An unarmed boy was killed in a courtroom defending his mother from an armed man who was reportedly running roughshod over her.

    Joseph Haynes was the 55th American to be killed by police in America so far in 2018.
     
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  7. Alton

    Alton Gold Member Gold Chaser

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    SWAT team kill 72yo Grandma during cannabis raid on her son
    Matt Agorist
    Freethought Project
    Fri, 19 Jan 2018 12:00 UTC

    [​IMG]
    Michael Anthony Livingston, 50, was suspected of selling a plant that is legal in some form in well over half the country. Becuase the other half of the country still violently and callously kidnaps, cages, and kills people for this plant, however, Livingston is in jail and his mother is now dead.

    Geraldine Townsend, 72, was shot and killed this week as a Bartlesville SWAT team executed a search warrant to bust Livingston for the alleged sale of marijuana.

    When the heavily armed and likely militarized men kicked in the door to their home, Townsend, likely not knowing who her home invaders were, picked up a pellet gun and fired off two pellets. A Bartlesville officer then shot and killed her.

    "While taking Livingston into custody officers heard shots, and two officers were struck with some type of projectile," Hastings said.

    Bartlesville Police Capt. Jay Hastings said the 72-year-old pointed "some type of high-powered pellet handgun" at officers who were forced to return fire. Townsend was struck in the chest and later died at the hospital.

    Livingston, the subject of the search warrant, was arrested as he watched his mother get shot in the chest and bleed out on the floor of their home.

    As Tulsa World reports, Four officers had entered the house in the 1600 block of South Maple Avenue in Bartlesville to serve a drug-related search warrant when the shots were fired about 9:30 p.m. Wednesday. Livingston and the address were allegedly tied to the sale of drugs.

    One officer returned fire, striking Townsend in the upper body. Bartlesville police did not identify the officer who discharged a service weapon. Townsend allegedly shot one officer in the leg and another in the face with the pellet gun.

    Emergency responders transported Townsend and one officer she shot to a local hospital. Police initially said her condition "appears to be critical." Townsend died there from her injuries, Hastings said. The investigation of the shooting has now been turned over to the Oklahoma State Bureau of Investigation, and "no further details can be released," according to Hastings.

    After the raid, the only drug recovered by police was marijuana. According to court records, Livingston was booked into the Washington County Jail on complaints of possession of marijuana with intent to distribute, possession of paraphernalia, possession of a firearm in commission of a felony and possession of eavesdropping equipment.

    While many people will justify the death of the 72-year-old woman by claiming that her son was breaking the law and she also broke the law when she fired at the officers in her house, it is important to examine the scenario objectively by looking at the morality of the situation versus the legality of it. Legality does not equal morality.

    If we look at all the charges brought against Livingston-not a single one of them involves a victim. Had this man actually harmed someone, rest assured it would have been listed. However, all of these charges stem from the sale of a plant.

    Had Livingston lived in Colorado, he could have had the potential to be considered a model citizen who is aiding the local economy by selling a plant that is revolutionizing the state. Instead, because he was in Oklahoma-where marijuana is viciously attacked by drug warriors-he is sitting in a cage with a $500,000 bail and his mom is dead.

    This is what the drug war does. It turns entrepreneurs into criminals, puts cops in harm's way while turning them into home invaders, and kills otherwise entirely innocent grandmas who try to defend their home from would-be burglars. Every minute that this failed and immoral war continues is a travesty of justice and an insult to humanity. The time to end it is now.
     
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  8. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    Jury picked in Baltimore corruption trial of two gun squad cops accused of extortion and robbery - and four of their guilty colleagues could give evidence against them
    • 12 jurors and four alternates were selected in the trial of two officers charged in one of the largest scandals in the Baltimore police department's history
    • The jury was picked from a statewide pool of 75 people on Monday, the trial's opening day
    • Detectives Daniel Hersl and Marcus Taylor are two of eight indicted members of a disbanded police unit called the Gun Trace Task Force
    • They pleaded not guilty
    • Six other indicted Baltimore officers have pleaded guilty
    • Four of them may testify as witnesses for the government


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5300747/Jury-selected-police-corruption-trial-Baltimore.html#ixzz550EqWFsW
    Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook
     
  9. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    Brooklyn construction worker, 24, to sue NYPD and state police after they falsely arrested him for hitting a cop in Times Square because he had a similar car
    • Shreaf Taha, 24, headed across the Verrazano Bridge toward Bay Ridge in New York City after seeing 'Jumanji' with his girlfriend on Wednesday
    • Unbeknownst to him, an eager trooper thought Taha's car was the one used to hit a cop while doing donuts near Time Square on January 13 and followed him
    • Taha was eventually taken to the 68th Precint and held for several hours
    • While he was eventually released, Taha was ticketed for excessive window tinting and excessive exhaust noise
    • The NYPD would eventually arrest Arfhy Santos, 20, and William Lopez, 24, on Wednesday in connection to the assault
    • In the complaint, Taha list false arrest, negligence, false imprisonment, illegal detention and other civil rights violations
    • A dollar amount hasn't been settled upon yet according to the lawyers


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5300907/Man-sue-NYPD-state-police-false-arrest.html#ixzz550Fe7YTw
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  10. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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  11. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    'A senseless killing by over-aggressive police': Family of accountant, 25, slam cops as dashcam footage is released showing the moment he was fatally shot in the head after he fled the scene of a car crash
    • WARNING: VIDEO CONTAINS GRAPHIC IMAGES
    • Dashcam video showing the moment police shot a man in Virginia was released
    • Bijan Ghaisar, 25, died in the hospital a little more than a week after the shooting
    • The incident occurred November 17 after Ghaisar fled the scene of an accident
    • An Uber driver told police he was driving southbound on George Washington Parkway when Ghaisar stopped suddenly in the street and he hit Ghaisar's Jeep
    • Ghaisar left the scene, but the Uber driver and his passenger got the license plate. Ghaisar was shot 10 minutes later after leading police on a brief chase
    • His family called Ghaisar's death a 'senseless killing' by an 'over-aggressive and out-of-control law enforcement officers' and is demanding answers and justice


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5307851/Fairfax-County-Police-release-video-fatal-shooting.html#ixzz559CxIyvW
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  12. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    NYPD cop 'planned to frame another officer for rape to cover up scandal that saw police take bribes from karaoke clubs to give them a heads-up on raids'
    • Sgt Steven Lee claims an officer of NYPD tried to frame his commanding officer
    • Lee alleges Lt Robert Sung had plans to frame, Thomas Conforti, the commanding officer of the 109th Precinct, for rape
    • Sung and Det Yatyu Yam were arrested for allegedly taking payments in exchange for warning to karaoke club owners about police raids in Queens
    • Lee claims at least 100 cops were involved in 2015 karaoke bar bribery scandal
    • Sgt Lee said he was working undercover for Internal Affairs when Sung allegedly told him about the plot to frame Conforti for raping a female escort
    • When Lee reported the conversation to higher-ups, they did nothing, he claims


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5310291/Sgt-claims-NYPD-cop-tried-frame-cop-rape.html#ixzz55C2sf2Za
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  13. DodgebyDave

    DodgebyDave Metal Messiah Midas Member

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    Horseshit. Clydesdale, Horseshit. The Legal Perspective is all that matters. In court. Where reality happens.



    yes. True statement, and, irrelevant. The Law isn't about right or wrong, never has been. The Law is about the manipulation of nouns, verbs and adjectives to inflate my points and demean yours.

    "Model Citizen" LOLOLOLOL

    This writer should try being a lawyer!
     
    Last edited: Jan 25, 2018
  14. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    Cops to Cost Taxpayers $5 Million for Refusing to Apologize for Beating Autistic Child on Video
    https://web.archive.org/web/20180124023627/http://thefreethoughtproject.com/police-dept-cost-taxpayers-5-million-refusing-apologize-beating-autistic-child/

    By
    Matt Agorist



    Buckeye, AZ — Following a national outcry surrounding the violent takedown of an autistic boy by Officer David Grossman, the Buckeye Police Department began conducting damage control. As the world lashed out at the department for mistreating Connor, an innocent autistic boy in such a violent and callous manner, the parents simply asked for an apology—one that would never come.

    As ABC 15 reports, after the incident, the Leibel family through an attorney sent Buckeye Police Chief Larry Hall a letter with three requests: (1) Grossman apologize face to face (2) Grossman perform community service in the autism community (3) Buckeye institutes autism training for officers.

    The letter then said, “If these terms are agreed to first, any financial component of this case will be quickly resolved.”

    All the department had to do was agree to those terms, an apology, teach cops not to beat up autistic kids, and have the abusive cop who did beat up an autistic kid volunteer at some local events in the autism community. They refused to do any of it.


    Instead, they instituted some Orwellian Scarlett letter program in which they tagged people with disabilities so cops wouldn’t beat them up. Instead of teaching cops not to hurt disabled people, they made disabled people register with the city and wear a wristband so cops could identify them. Seriously.

    Now, six months after Grossman attacked the innocent autistic boy, the family has filed a multimillion-dollar lawsuit—because the department refused to take any action.

    “So it’s with a heavy heart, and having received no meaningful response or apology from Buckeye to date, that Connor L. and his family are forced to pursue legal action…,” the claim states.

    The entire disturbing interaction and subsequent assault were captured on the officer’s body camera and serve to illustrate the destructive and violent nature of both the war on drugs as well as police ignorance in dealing with those who have disabilities.

    The department, who subsequently cleared the violent officer of all wrongdoing, described Grossman as a “drug recognition expert” with the department’s patrol division. As The Free Thought Project has reported, officers can attend a weekend training seminar where they learn how to escalate traffic stops under suspicion of drug use and charge more motorists with “driving under the influence of drugs,” even though many who are charged had no drugs in their system at all.

    As TFTP reported at the time of the original incident:

    Grossman approached Leibel and asked him what he was doing. The autistic boy responded with “good” and that he was “stimming” — short for self-stimulation — the often repetitive actions, movements, and sounds many if not most autistic individuals make to calm and stimulate themselves.

    “I’m okay. I’m okay,” Connor screamed as the man he was likely always was told by his family was there as a protector, in that moment, became his tormentor.

    Anyone who knows anything about working with autistic individuals knows how to spot someone who is likely autistic. There are the tell-tale signs of repetitive behaviors, rocking motions, awkward social interactions, and inappropriate speech responses in some. And one thing experts also know is autistic individuals get extremely agitated, anxious, and sometimes combative when they’re touched.

    Grossman grabbed Connor as the young teenager attempted to walk away from the officer, an action which was well within his civil rights since he was not a suspect in any crime. But Grossman quickly told him not to walk away and attempted to place the boy in handcuffs after grabbing him by the arm.

    When Connor attempted to pull away, Grossman took him to the ground and held him there until backup arrived, all the while Connor was screaming in agony and trying to mentally make sense of everything happening to him.

    “Don’t move…Stop moving…Don’t you move, you understand?” Grossman told the boy as a dangerous situation could have quickly gotten out of hand. If the boy had reached back and grabbed Grossman’s gun, what would have happened then?

    “Why are you acting like this Connor,” he asked. “Cause I’m okay,” the boy replied.

    The young boy’s aunt, Diane, heard all the child’s screams and approached the scene. She told Grossman she was sorry if her nephew had done anything wrong but stated he had autism. “He’s fighting with me,” the officer said being completely untruthful with the boy’s guardian.

    At that moment, the officer should have removed his hands from the boy and allowed him to get to his feet. Instead, he held him down (a no, no with autistic individuals) for what must have been agonizing minutes until his backup arrived.

    “He’s doing something with his hands…I don’t know what that is,” the officer stated. “You don’t have anything (drugs) on you do you,” he ignorantly asked again.

    Predictably, the Buckeye Police Department investigated the incident with Grossman and concluded “no use of force” occurred in dealing with the teen. But his body and the pictures of the damage to his body, tell a different tale. Bruises, scrapes, and cuts covered the autistic boy’s torso that were inflicted as a result of the fact that a poorly trained “drug recognition expert” could arguably not tell the difference between someone who is on drugs and someone who is autistic.

    Following the incident, which took place on June 19, the Buckeye Police Department conducted their own internal investigation and concluded Leibel’s autism led to “suspicious behavior” which gave officer Grossman “reasonable suspicion” to believe Leibel was under the influence of drugs.

    Just like that, a young man’s autism was declared to be a justified reason for his detainment and physical assault — in the land of the free.

    Now, the taxpayers will undoubtedly be held accountable for not only the violence of one cop but for the stubborn, callous, and obstinate behavior of the entire department who is protecting him.



    Watch the infuriating Body Cam footage below:



    http://thefreethoughtproject.com/po...on-refusing-apologize-beating-autistic-child/
     
  15. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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  17. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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  18. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    Salute for a fallen hero: Hundreds line up to pay respects to married Colorado cop, 32, after he was shot dead while chasing suspect as police launch huge manhunt
    • Adams County Deputy Sheriff Heath Gumm was shot in chest by male suspect
    • Had responded to 'assault in progress' in Thornton, Denver on Wednesday night
    • One man in custody; police are also looking for 'two light-skinned black males or dark-skinned Hispanic males dressed in all black'
    • Hundreds lined up the streets to salute Gumm's hearse


    Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5310831/Colorado-cop-32-shot-dead-chasing-man.html#ixzz55CysAHRs
    Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook
     
  19. searcher

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    Joe Biggs on The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo
    The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo



    Streamed live on Jan 22, 2018
    Join former police officer and candidate for Cook County Sheriff Dominick Izzo every Monday through Thursday and 9pm central for The American Warrior!
     
  20. searcher

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    Secrets of In-Car Police Laptops (MDT's)
    officer401



    Published on Jan 19, 2018
     
  21. searcher

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    My Scariest Moment as a Cop
    officer401



    Published on Jan 22, 2018
     
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    Black Voters are Stupid? - The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo
    The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo



    Streamed live on Jan 23, 2018
    Join former police officer and candidate for Cook County Sheriff Dominick Izzo every Monday through Thursday and 9pm central for The American Warrior!
     
  23. searcher

    searcher Mother Lode Found Site Supporter ++ Mother Lode

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    How to PASS the Police Hiring Process
    officer401



    Published on Jan 23, 2018
     
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    Is Police Academy Training Too Tough? LEO Round Table episode 458
    LEO Round Table



    Published on Jan 23, 2018
    01:01 Is police academy training too tough?

    LEO Round Table (law enforcement talk show)

    Episode 458 filmed on 01/22/2018

    Chip DeBlock (Host)
    Ward Meythaler (Attorney)
    Bret Bartlett
    David D'Agresta
    Cody Ann Cook
    Jeffrey James Higgins

    Schedule:
    1 hour LIVE show every Monday at 7 pm EST
    Episodes uploaded to YouTube Tue - Sun at approx. 4 pm EST

    Topic 1 concerns whether or not police academy training is too tough. In an article appearing on POLICEONE.COM written by Tim Dees, cases of recruit training ending in death or serious injury are cited as well as potential causes.

    https://www.policeone.com/chiefs-sher...
     
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    Detroit shooting ends in nightmare for father-son cops
    [​IMG]
    USA TODAY

    Allie Gross
    2 hrs ago

    DETROIT — In the flurry of scanner traffic Wednesday after a Detroit police officer was shot in the head, one request stood out: "Please pray for my son."

    "My son is an officer in #7 and he has been shot in the head, I am trying to get to the hospital," said Officer Glenn Doss. "I'd like everyone to please pray for my son, he's only been on the job for two years. Please pray for my son."

    On Wednesday night, Doss' 25-year-old son, also named Glenn, was shot responding to a domestic violence call. He was listed in critical condition at Detroit Receiving Hospital on Thursday afternoon.

    "We've been here so many times before, standing in the same spot. It reminds us of the work officers do day in and day out and the sacrifices they and their family make as we have to uphold us as a team, as a Detroit police department, as a city, but certainly a family of injured officers," 1st Assistant Chief LaShinda Stair said Thursday morning.

    More: 4 South Carolina police officers shot during search for suspect

    More: Wife of slain Colorado deputy vows to honor husband

    About 10:40 p.m. Wednesday, police were dispatched to a home in the 5500 block of McDougall after receiving a call about a domestic violence issue. The 43-year-old man, suspected of later shooting Doss, is believed to have made the original phone call, saying he had just assaulted his wife. Shortly afterward, as police were en route, they received a second call from a woman saying that the man was firing shots.

    When police arrived, they noticed a man hanging out of a window and he appeared to have a weapon.

    "Next thing they know, they see the muzzle flash, hear the gunfire," Stair said during a news conference following the shooting. It was at this moment, she said, that officers realized one of their own had been shot.

    "A scout car looked over and noticed that his partner had been injured. He called out to let everyone know that indeed we had an officer who had been shot," Stair said, noting that the partner drove the injured officer directly to Detroit Receiving Hospital.

    Motor City 911, a local blogger who follows the Detroit police scanner, posted Thursday the conversation among police officers following the shooting.

    The conversation included Doss' father asking for support and prayers, but it also highlighted an intense situation. Officers not only were dealing with Doss' shooting but a barricaded gunman.

    "Per his wife, he has two or three weapons in his home," one officer said over the dispatch, warning officers on the scene.

    The officers explained how they worked to get the wife and the three children out of the house, leaving only the "offender and the dog" inside.

    Later, an officer gave an update on Doss in the midst of the standoff: "Everyone is doing a great job, we got him at the hospital."

    Then Doss' father came on the line sharing that it was his son who had been shot and that he hoped others would pray for him.

    "Prayers are coming from all of us in the station center and those on the road, sir," an officer responded.

    Following the shooting, police continued to make efforts to apprehend the suspect, speaking with him through a bullhorn from an armored vehicle. Michigan State Police, the Wayne County SWAT Team, DTE, American Red Cross, the Detroit Fire Department and Detroit EMS were all on hand to assist.

    Eventually, police used teargas to drive the man out of the home and arrest him.

    The case has been handed over to the homicide unit.

    The suspect's family told police that the man has a history of mental illness.

    According to police, the suspect has faced charges for drugs and assault but has no convictions. He is registered as owning several weapons.

    Police are looking at whether the situation could have played out differently.

    "This is a senseless tragedy that has shaken the entire law enforcement community and the citizens of our great city," said Mark Diaz, president of the Detroit police union. "There are so many variables we can point to right now to say what could've prevented what happened last night to our dear friend and colleague. Right now, we will address the DPD leadership in a non-public forum and ask everyone to join us in focusing all thoughts and prayers on Glenn and his family."

    On Thursday night, Detroit’s police chief stood outside Detroit Receiving Hospital and blamed the shooting in part on inadequate care for people with mental illness. Chief James Craig said that although police work had always been hazardous, it was more dangerous than ever now because of society’s failure to treat many of those with mental illness.

    “When are we going to realize? We need to do more,” Craig said.

    In recent years, “the number of these barricaded suspects has roughly doubled ... and more often than not, these individuals are mentally ill — the jail is not the place to treat them,” he said.

    “This is not a Detroit thing; this is national. When will it end?” Craig said.

    Doss ' injury comes after a particularly violent year for Detroit police officers — eight officers were either shot or killed in the first eight months of 2017.

    Nationally, however, the number of police officers killed in the line of duty has been on the decline, with 46 killed in 2017 — a 43% decrease from the year prior.

    Follow Allie Gross on Twitter: @Allie_Elisabeth

    http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/de...ther-son-cops/ar-AAvbK6t?li=BBnb7Kz&ocid=iehp
     
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    Innocent convicted: Record exonerations
    RT America



    Published on Jan 27, 2018
    Mike Papantonio and former prosecutor Mark Godsey talk about how innocent people have been convicted more and more in the last five years.
     
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    Cop Rips Girl Off Subway Train! The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo
    The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo



    Streamed live on Jan 24, 2018
    Join former police officer and candidate for Cook County Sheriff Dominick Izzo every Monday through Thursday and 9pm central for The American Warrior!
     
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    Police Use of Force Doesn't Look Good (MTA TRAIN ARREST)
    Mike The Cop



    Published on Jan 25, 2018
    In a recent use of force situation on an MTA train in Los Angeles, an LAPD Sgt. removed an 18 year old female from the train for a violation of the MTA code of conduct. Who was responsible for the ultimate need for use of force? The reality is that to the casual and uniformed person, and certainly those who have an axe to grind (legitimate reasons or otherwise) with law enforcement use of force is never going to "look good" or "be pretty."

    I break this down briefly but feel free to follow up in the comments.

    Facebook Video: https://www.facebook.com/brockisamazi...

    LA Times article: http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/la...

    Code of Conduct Doc: http://media.metro.net/about_us/ethic...
     
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    Law Enforcement Is Not the Same Thing as Security


    01/27/2018
    Chris Calton


    I have a general distrust of police, but while distrust may be healthy, I try to keep my antipathy aimed at the institution of the police, rather than the individuals themselves. After all, not all police officers are guilty of accidentally killing six-year-olds, playing sadistic games with unarmed civilians prior to executing them, or killing family pets. Even if they may be misguided, there are actually people who join the police with the noble goal of protecting their communities, and they do their jobs without brutalizing and executing innocent civilians.

    But the institution of the police – being the government-run monopoly on the law enforcement industry – means that even these well-intentioned police officers have to face the dilemma of carrying out morally-questionable aspects of their job. What constitutes “morally questionable” varies from person to person, but as government grows, it seems that more people are identifying certain law enforcement obligations as, to them, morally questionable, if not outright immoral.

    The most prominent example of such a reaction has grown out of law enforcement officers themselves. I’m referring to the group Law Enforcement Action Partnership (LEAP), which was originally Law Enforcement Against Prohibition. The name change reflects the growing awareness of morally questionable laws police officers are expected to enforce. LEAP was originally founded in 2002 by five police officers who had come to realize that the War on Drugs was not only a failure, but waging it was immoral and harmful.

    In January of 2017, LEAP changed the last two letters of the acronym to stand for “Action Partnership” as an indication that drug laws were no longer the only unjust laws that police were obligated to enforce. The problems of the criminal justice system, such as mass incarceration, are not solely the product of drug prohibition. These officers recognize that at least some of what they are expected to do is the opposite of what we are told police do; they were not “protecting and serving,” they were destroying innocent lives. Many police officers who have come to such realizations have quit the force.

    But the institution of the police remains, and the result of conscionable officers quitting is that cops who are less likely to be violent and abusive leave, while those who are attracted to a job that allows them to commit violence with near impunity replace them. The result is that while there may still be good cops – which I’m generously defining here as cops who sincerely want to protect their communities, even if they mistakenly believe that includes enforcing bad laws –the natural tendency of this system is for “bad cops” to stay and “good cops” to scram.

    Recognition of this is hardly a “war on cops,” as some conservative commentators argue. If anything, it’s a war on bad cops, but it should be a war on a bad institution – an institution that has built-in incentives to attract dangerous personalities and weed out the level-headed and responsible. Narratives repeating the “war on cops” mantra only serve to support a system that fails to hold guilty cops accountable, maintaining this negative incentive. “Law and order” conservatives should be the greatest opponent to such a system, but few seem to have come to this conclusion.

    But the institution isn’t the only reason people are increasingly realizing that cops can’t be trusted. The other reason is the laws. Local laws, state laws, and federal laws. As government grows, so do statutes and criminal codes. The police don’t have to agree with the law, they just have to enforce it. At least, this is what we are reminded any time cops are criticized for “just doing their job.”

    But there is truth in that statement. Many cops are “just doing their jobs” when they make an arrest that seems difficult to justify. Most police officers have no desire to shut down a child’s illegal lemonade stand. It’s just their job. Likewise, I would at least hope most police officers don’t want to arrest the elderly for illegally smuggling flowers (though the cops in this story did seem to enjoy it). But whether they enjoy it or not, it’s their job.

    When I see people criticizing stories such as these, it often seems like they are criticizing the cops, rather than the laws. I understand the criticism of the police officers – nobody forces them to put on a badge – but the laws are the real problem, and the police are often just the symptom.

    The problems we find in the institution of the police, then, stem from two different areas. The first is the one that typically gets acknowledged, and that’s the government policies in running the police. The negative incentives that attract dangerous people, the lack of consequences for mistakes and abuses of authority, and the low criteria for earning a badge. Many libertarians argue for the privatization of the police as a way of reversing these incentives so that they have a positive effect. The recent string of sexual harassment allegations demonstrates the different levels of accountability between private individuals and those in government positions.

    But when libertarians advocate privatizing the police – a position I’ll admit that I share – they are usually advocating the privatization of security. The motto of the police is “To Protect and Serve.” This is the motto of a security industry. But despite continuing to fly this banner, the police today hardly constitute a “security” service. In fact, the security industry is already privatized, and there are more private security guards employed in the United States and other countries than there are police officers.

    The synonymous term for “police” is “law enforcement,” and this is a distinction worth remembering. The role of police is not, and has never been, to keep people safe; it has always only been to enforce the law.

    When a public police force was first created, the idea of “law enforcement” and “public safety” almost went hand-in-hand. Most laws were actually designed to protect the person and property of private citizens (with exceptions, of course). So even if a public police force was less efficient than a private alternative, its job was still, for the most part, to keep people safe by enforcing the laws designed to protect them from violent criminals.

    But as government has grown into the leviathan we know today, the law has expanded well beyond a small criminal code designed to protect life, liberty, and property. But the police, true to their role as law enforcement officers, are just as obligated to enforce these laws – the ones prohibiting marijuana use, lemonade stands, and collecting rainwater, to name only a few oft-cited legal absurdities – as they are to enforce laws protecting people from violent criminals. In fact, if we factor in the negative incentives police departments have guiding the allocation of their resources, it’s reasonable to conclude that an officer is more obligated to enforce the laws against non-violent criminals than the laws against violent ones.

    If we really want to solve the problems that people are increasingly associating with police, privatizing the police is certainly a good start. But the real solution is to privatize the law.

    Chris Calton is a Mises University alumnus and an economic historian. He is writer and host of the Historical Controversies podcast.

    See also his YouTube channel here.

    https://mises.org/wire/law-enforcement-not-same-thing-security
     
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    Officers in Florida Shootings Say They Can Stand Their Ground, Too 2 / 28
    [​IMG]
    The New York Times

    By FRANCES ROBLES
    3 hrs ago




    MIAMI — Florida’s Stand Your Ground law was meant to make sure that average residents could defend themselves without fear of arrest or trial.

    Now, police officers accused of using excessive force are trying to claim the law’s protection.

    They have sought to use the law to avoid trial in cases in which a 63-year-old man was stomped, a man in a wheelchair was beaten, and two men were shot dead in separate incidents.

    In some instances, judges have granted their request.

    “The law says it applies to ‘any person,’” said Eric Schwartzreich, a lawyer representing a Broward County sheriff’s deputy who made a successful Stand Your Ground claim in the 2013 killing of a computer engineer. “Law enforcement is any person. Why would there be a law that applies to one person in the criminal justice system and not another?”

    The law has a contentious history and was opposed by prosecutors as soon as it was passed in 2005. It eliminates a person’s duty to retreat from a dangerous situation and frees them to use deadly force “if he or she reasonably believes it is necessary” to prevent harm or death. It shields people from both criminal trials and civil lawsuits.

    Stand Your Ground became widely known in 2012, when the police in Sanford, Fla., cited it as the reason that they declined to arrest the killer of an unarmed black teenager, Trayvon Martin. Critics say the law makes it too easy to claim self-defense when violence could have been avoided, and that white people’s fears are more likely to be deemed “reasonable” than black people’s.

    Nearly two dozen states around the nation have such laws, but experts believe Florida is the only place where police officers have used it.

    Civil rights lawyers say letting police officers invoke the law stretches its intent, and creates another avenue for them to get away with unjustified shootings. The state senator who sponsored the law, Dennis K. Baxley, said he was surprised to see officers invoke it, and even a lawyer for one of the officers who claimed Stand Your Ground said the law should be changed.

    The police are already authorized to use force when they perceive danger, and even in highly disputed cases they usually avoid facing charges.

    Stand Your Ground gives them an additional chance to do so, if they can persuade a judge. “A police officer has full immunity under the law if he uses deadly force appropriately,” said David I. Schoen, a lawyer for the family of one of the police shooting victims. “You can’t also give him Stand Your Ground.”

    Last week, lawyers notified the court that Nouman K. Raja, a former Palm Beach Gardens police officer, intended to seek Stand Your Ground protection in the 2015 killing of Corey Jones, a 31-year-old musician and housing inspector. Mr. Jones was waiting on the side of the road in a broken-down car when Mr. Raja, in plain clothes and an unmarked vehicle, approached him in the middle of the night without identifying himself.

    Mr. Jones had a new gun which he bought because he frequently carried cash on his way home from gigs. The officer claimed Mr. Jones pointed it at him, but prosecutors say Mr. Raja fired at Mr. Jones six times even as he fled, hitting him three times.

    The encounter was recorded by the roadside assistance service Mr. Jones had called for help.

    Mr. Raja, a rookie in the department, was fired. His Stand Your Ground hearing has been scheduled for March, when prosecutors must present a mini-trial before the judge, who will decide whether to dismiss the charges.

    The hearing gives defendants a chance to beat the charges before trial. Prosecutors have argued that officers already have immunity for lawful shootings under a different law that specifically addresses law enforcement.

    In a court motion, the Florida attorney general’s office said police officers should not be allowed to get protection from both laws. Victims’ families have also objected.

    “I think it’s very sad that police officers are taking advantage of that law, especially when they are in the wrong,” said Mr. Jones’s father, Clinton Jones Sr. “I think it’s a disgrace to the police department.”

    Benjamin L. Crump, the family’s lawyer, said the case “risks a terrible precedent.”

    “To extend it to police officers on the street gives them a license to kill just by saying they felt fear — no standards, no objective check and balance,” Mr. Crump said.

    Mr. Raja’s lawyer, Richard Lubin, declined to comment while the case is pending.

    He was not the first to try the defense. A judge granted the Stand Your Ground claim of Mr. Schwartzreich’s client, Broward Sheriff’s Deputy Peter Peraza, in the 2013 killing of Jermaine McBean. Mr. McBean, 33, was walking down the street, wearing earbuds and with an air rifle propped on his shoulders, when Mr. Peraza ordered him from behind to drop it.

    The officer claimed that Mr. McBean pointed the air rifle at him, although witnesses disputed his account. After a hearing, a judge ruled in Mr. Peraza’s favor and dismissed the case.

    The Fourth District Court of Appeal upheld the ruling, but because the decision was in direct conflict with another appeals court ruling, the case is headed to the Florida Supreme Court.

    In 2012, the Second District Court of Appeal rejected an officer’s use of the law to avoid trial for stomping on a 63-year-old man. Juan Caamano, a former police officer in Haines City, south of Orlando, instead went to trial and was acquitted.

    Last summer, two Miami police officers successfully invoked Stand Your Ground immunity when they were sued for damages in the beating of a man in a wheelchair.

    Even Mr. Caamano’s lawyer said police officers should not be allowed to invoke Stand Your Ground.

    Local judges often have ties to law enforcement or are reluctant to rule against police officers for political reasons, the lawyer, Lawrence H. Collins, said.

    “What it does in the case of police officers is it puts a decision of whether an action was justified in the hands of a judge rather than a jury,” he said. “The law needs to be changed. You don’t want that decision in the hands of a judge.”

    http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/of...ir-ground-too/ar-BBIkuIs?li=BBnbfcL&ocid=iehp
     
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    Can Cops LEGALLY Shoot An Unarmed Person?
    officer401



    Published on Jan 28, 2018
     
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    Problem here is they lie about the victim being unarmed and plant a gun on him or near the scene.
     
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    Corruption in Baltimore: ‘Evident that reforms are not working’ – former police officer
    RT America



    Published on Feb 2, 2018
    Baltimore is back in the spotlight as eight police officers face federal trials over allegations of misconduct. The officers from Baltimore’s elite Gun Trace Task Force have been accused of theft, raiding homes without warrants, and selling confiscated drugs. Retired DC metro police officer Ronald Hampton joins RT America’s Ashlee Banks to continue this conversation.
     
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    Adryana Jade Interview! The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo
    The American Warrior with Dominick Izzo



    Streamed live on Jan 25, 2018
    Join former police officer and candidate for Cook County Sheriff Dominick Izzo every Monday through Thursday and 9pm central for The American Warrior!
     
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    POLICE HELICOPTER: An Inside Look!
    Mike The Cop



    Published on Feb 1, 2018
    Thanks to the Columbus PD Air Division for allowing us to come in and tour their facility, helicopters and actually get up to fly around on patrol. Amazing experience and we even backed up some officers on the ground, finding some suspects in a property crime!

    Hope you guys liked it! SHARE THIS ONE UP!
     

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