A St. Louis man with balls of steel stood up to a group of men he had video recorded beating up on a woman inside a car who stormed up to him and began threatening, shoving, pushing and punching him, ordering him to turn off the camera, forcing him down the block until the man’s girlfriend pepper sprayed one of the attackers in an intense video that is going viral.
Andrew Doty, a 27-year-old freelance editor, placed the camera inside his pocket in order to defend himself where it goes dark for a portion of the video, but the audio remains clear.
You can hear when his girlfriend pepper sprays one of the men, causing him to scream out in pain, and you can hear Doty saying, “thanks, hon.”
The video goes back on as the men retreat. Doty called the cops but they didn’t appear too interested in pursuing the matter.
A Baltimore Police officer was suspended this for repeatedly punching a man in the face - over two months ago.
Now that video of Officer Vincent Cosom’s criminal attack on Kollin Truss has reached the court of public opinion – a tribunal currently inflamed in the wake of the events in Ferguson, Missouri – Cosom’s employers in the Baltimore Police Department and City Hall are scrambling to cover their asses.
So a National Security Agency recruiter named “Neal Z.” was manning a booth a University of New Mexico job fair when he was confronted by two students with cameras who began interrogating him about the agency’s spying tactics.
It began with one student accusing the NSA of collecting metadata of all phone calls within the United States, which Neal Z. first denied.
Despite a police union grievance stating that body cams could lead to the death of officers, Miami-Dade County Mayor Carlos Gimenez appears to be on his way to implementing the cameras into the largest police department in the Southeastern United States.
The issue goes before the Miami-Dade County Commission tonight, which will decide whether or not to approve a million dollars to purchase 500 body cameras to be used by Miami-Dade police officers beginning next year.
John Rivera, president of the Police Benevolent Association, is expected to be in attendance tonight to continue his argument that transparency kills officers.
With more than two decades of police experience under his belt, you would think Tucson police officer Bobby Nielsen would be able to conduct his job without being distracted by a mere camera flash.
Especially when he’s shining a powerful flashing into the photographer’s lenses.
But then again, with more than two decades of police experience, Nielsen has learned to manipulate the truth to his advantage, which is what he tried to do last week when snatching two cameras out of a man’s hands after claiming he was blinded by the flash.