At first, Ohio Valley Mall officials remained loyal to the security guard who went berserk on a group of citizens taking photos of a truck that ended up in a ravine on mall property, telling a local news station that she was merely doing her job when she got into a physical confrontation with another woman.
But that was before the jaw-dropping video went viral over the weekend.
A New Jersey California cop who was being video recorded by a smartphone said she was in fear for her life because the phone could have possibly been a gun, marking at least the fourth time this year a cop in this country has uttered those nonsensical words.
After all, if Detective Shannon Todd of the Newark Police Gang Unit was really so stupid to believe that the phone could have been a gun, then why did she first order the citizen to place it back into his pocket?
An animal rights activist was arrested Saturday for video recording from the stands of an Oregon rodeo, the same day rodeo officials hung up a makeshift sign banning video recording.
Prior to that, video recording was permitted from the stands of the Big Loop Rodeo in Jordan Valley, according to Steve Hindi, founder of the animal rights activist group, SHARK, which stands for Showing Animals Respect and Kindness.
A security guard for an Ohio shopping mall made a complete fool of herself as she tried to prevent people from taking photos of a truck that ended up in a ravine on mall property.
Officer Adams, as she describes herself in the above video, first threatened to confiscate cameras, then ordered people to delete their photos and finally ended up pushing a woman who immediately fought back.
Photo by Arne Svenson from his collection titled “The Neighbors” where he secretly photographs neighbors from his second-floor apartment as they abide in their high-rise apartments.
A New York City photographer who is making national news by photographing people through their apartment windows, then displaying the photographs in an art gallery, is claiming he is not invading their privacy because he is simply lurking in the shadows of his own apartment with a telephoto lens.
“The neighbors don’t know they are being photographed; I carefully shoot from the shadows of my home into theirs,” he told the New York Post.