Cook County prosecutors spent two years conducting an “exhaustive” investigation on a Chicago police officer who drank several before beers before shooting a man to death after the man pointed a cell phone at him.
Yet not once during those two years did prosecutors speak to officer Gildardo Sierra, who had shot two other men in the six months prior to the 2011 shooting, including one fatally.
A Canadian man receiving a parking citation in downtown Montreal decided to step out of his car and take a picture of the police car.
He ended up getting beat up, handcuffed and arrested.
NFL players have began using their smartphones to record police after getting pulled over in what they believe may be cases of racial profiling.
Whether that’s true or not, the players report that police begin respecting their rights once they realize they are being recorded.
Walmart has every right to ban people from recording inside their stores but people have every right to record the madness that ensues every Black Friday, especially considering how the store has banned reporters from covering the annual stampede in the wake of a worker getting trampled to death a few years ago.
In this video recorded earlier tonight, Thanksgiving, after Walmart opened its doors at 6 p.m., we can see a mob of people fighting over discounted flatscreen television sets as one woman can be heard repeatedly yelling, “oh my God.”
Oregon school officials accused a student of a crime after a confrontation with a staff member, calling police who arrested him on disorderly conduct and harassment charges, before they went around and deleted video evidence of the alleged crime from students’ smart phones.
In other words, they are going to have a hard time convicting the student under the following statutory presumption in Oregon: