Citing safety reasons, a Tucson police officer wrote in his report that he was able to confiscate two cameras from a citizen, despite being momentarily blinded by the flash of an iPhone as well as the light from a tiny flashlight.
But if shining lights in peoples eyes were truly a safety issue, then cops would be guilty at putting us all at risk with their high-powered flashlights.
Bert Reeves, left, and Randall Price, right.
A federal jury awarded an astronomical $97.5 million dollars to the family of a former mayor who was shot and killed by a police officer with a troubled past.
Now the town of Cottageville, population 750, is wondering how and if it will ever pay the money to the family of Bert Reeves, who was killed by Randall Price, a cop who had been through eight jobs in 11 years, including having been fired from several departments.
The lawsuit contended that the town never should have hired Price knowing his troubled history. Price is also named in a separate lawsuit from another Cottageville resident.
The Cleburne Police Department in Texas confirmed today that a viral video claiming to be one of their officers shooting dead two dogs with wagging tails is legitimate.
In the 22 second video, you can hear the cop coaxing the dogs over and firing three shots. It’s clear that one dog is injured but the second dog just stands around. The video ends with a chirp of the walkie-talkie and the officer pointing his service weapon at the other dog.
It’s also clear that the dogs pose no immediate threat to the officer given that he approached them before opening fire.
Florida probation officials tried their best to paint Charlie Grapski as a delusional and paranoid conspiracy theorist to keep him from further investigating Ferguson police through his relentless pursuit of public records requests.
But that just left them open to be sued after they forced him into a psychiatric hospital against his will last week, especially now that he is turning his public records sights on them.
Clearly, the Florida Probation and Parole Office in Kissimmee did not think this one through.
And no, my use of the word “sight” is not a threat in case they try to use that to get me committed.
A Boston police officer snatched a phone from a man who had recorded him making a violent arrest Wednesday night, claiming the phone contained “evidence of a crime,” before handcuffing the man who had done the recording.
The video did indeed contain evidence of a crime; one committed by the cop who had no right to seize the phone.