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-   -   US COPS BRUTALITY: Is The US FINALLY Retraining its' Police?-Espec.Texas (http://www.dreamteamdownloads1.com/showthread.php?t=1699888)

Ladybbird 19-06-21 21:43

US COPS BRUTALITY: Is The US FINALLY Retraining its' Police?-Espec.Texas
Prison Guards Caught On Camera Abusing Inmates



We have seen many repoirts and videos of how violent some US cops are towards their prisioners

Here are US Prison Guards Caught On Camera Abusing Inmates.


What Happens to Pedophiles in Prison?

Ladybbird 02-07-21 08:24

re: US COPS BRUTALITY;Murders of 39 Inmates & Torture of Survivors at Attica Prison
Los Angeles Police Injure 17 and Flip Cars after Illegal Firework Detonation Fails

1 Jul 2021 Guardian News

The Los Angeles police department detonated a cache of homemade fireworks it had seized, causing a major explosion on a residential block that injured 17 people, flipped and damaged cars and smashed windows in nearby homes.

The fireworks were detonated in an iron containment vessel – which exploded – because they were deemed too unsafe to move from a South Los Angeles neighbourhood

Ladybbird 02-08-21 19:18

re: US COPS BRUTALITY -ATTICA Prison-Murders of 39 Inmates & Torture of Survivors
Betrayal At Attica

13 September, 1971 the State of New York shot and killed 39 of its own citizens, injured hundreds more, and tortured the survivors.

2 AUG, 2021


Social unrest in the United States hit a boiling point on 9 September, 1971, when inmates at Attica State Prison — after months of protesting inhumane living conditions — revolted, seizing part of the prison and taking 39 hostages.

The uprising resulted in the death of 43 people after troopers were called in to suppress the rioters.

Three years later, Cinda Firestone released this monumental investigation of the rebellion and its aftermath, piecing together documentary footage of the occupation and ensuing assault with video from the McKay Commission hearings that criticized Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller’s handling of the incident and firsthand interviews with prisoners discharged after the event.

Unavailable for 33 years, Attica (Cinda Firestone, US, 1974) still is a sobering and revealing look into the heart of American justice, weighing the costs of institutional dishonesty and abuses of power against the price some will pay to retain human dignity.


Elizabeth Finker, lawyer, tells the story of the Attica prison rebellion, and how she exposed the cover up & listen to the survivors stories, in the latest video just released...

It can be downloaded here;

Betrayal At Attica 2021 SD-720p-1080p


Ladybbird 12-10-21 12:02

re: US COPS BRUTALITY: Is The US FINALLY Retraining its' Police?-Espec.Texas
Police in America Drag BLACK Disabled Man From His Car by His Hair

The 39-year old could not comply with an order to leave his vehicle during a routine drug-related traffic stop as he is paraplegic ...:crap:...:dunno:

The Telegraph UK 12 OCT 2021.



Clifford Owensby was held against the tarmac after being forcibly removed from his vehicle

Officials in Dayton, Ohio say they are investigating the actions of officers who pulled a driver who said he was disabled from his car during a drug-related traffic stop last month.

Clifford Owensby, 39, who said he does not have use of his legs, said he felt helpless when he was removed from the car to the ground and handcuffed before being placed in the back of a Dayton Police Department cruiser during the Sept. 30 traffic stop.

Police said the two Dayton officers were part of a narcotics investigation in the Dayton View neighborhood and saw the car leaving a suspected drug house.

Due to that and the driver's "felony drug and weapon history," a K-9 team was summoned for a "free air sniff" that, under department policy, required occupants to leave the vehicle for their safety and that of the dog, police said.

Mr Owensby said he could not get out because he is paraplegic, and he refused their assistance in doing so, police said. He then "grabbed onto the steering wheel ... (and) was then forcibly removed from the vehicle," police said.

Police bodycam footage shows Mr Owensby repeatedly telling the officers that he was unable to get out of the car because he was a paraplegic, threatening to file a lawsuit and calling someone to "bring some people with cameras" to record the interaction.

On the ground, he is heard screaming for help, asking if people were recording and asking someone to call "the real police."

Police said Mr Owensby was placed on the ground "in order to secure him" and officers had to pull his arms behind his back to handcuff him, police said.

A bag containing $22,450 in cash was found on the front floorboard, and the dog alerted to the currency, meaning "the money had been in close proximity to illegal drugs," police said.

The Dayton Daily News reported that a police report cited misdemeanor obstructing official business and resisting arrest in the crime status information, but Mr Owensby had not been charged with either count.

Traffic citations were filed in municipal court due to an unrestrained 3-year-old child in the back seat and the car's tinted glass.

Police earlier told the paper that there was "a current and active investigation concerning the money."

Mr Owensby told the newspaper on Monday that he sustained scrapes from the pavement and reinjury of previous back problem.

"I feel like they don't even respect me as a citizen," Mr Owensby said, adding that he hopes for "some kind of disciplinary action."

Police said a professional standards bureau investigation of the traffic stop had begun and asked for patience from the public during that process.

Mayor Nan Whaley said in a statement Friday evening that the video was "very concerning."
The Dayton Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 44 defended the officers, saying they "followed the law, their training and departmental policies and procedures," the newspaper reported


Absolutely Disgraceful...

Ladybbird 24-11-21 05:37

re: US COPS BRUTALITY: Is The US FINALLY Retraining its' Police?-Espec.Texas
Is The US-Especially Texas, FINALLY Retraining its' Police?

Reimagining Police – With Safety and Justice in Mind

Scott Pelley went to Austin, Texas, where the city is reforming its police department.

60 Minutes 24 NOV 2021.

Scott Pelley reports from Austin, Texas, one of several U.S. cities experimenting with a new way of policing in which trained
civilians, such as mental health clinicians, are responding to calls once answered by armed officers.

This past week, the Kyle Rittenhouse trial was a sharp reminder of 2020's summer of protest against police violence. After a police shooting of Jacob Blake in Wisconsin last year, Rittenhouse, then 17, shot and killed two demonstrators and wounded another. Jacob Blake's shooting came not long after the police killings of Breonna Taylor and George Floyd.

Protests pitted supporters of "defund the police" against those who "backed the blue." And with a significant rise in violent crime, progress on reform stalled.

But Philip Atiba Goff sees a way forward. He's a Yale social scientist who's been advising police departments for 14 years. Goff's work has shown that justice and safety can be found in cities that are reimagining police.


Philip Atiba Goff:

We focus on making policing less deadly, less racist, and often, just less present. And we leverage data and behavioral science to do all of that. Because oftentimes a scientific process is one you can trust when you can't trust each other.

Philip Atiba Goff is a professor of African American studies with a Ph.D. In psychology. He's CEO of the Center for Policing Equity which analyzes police data, 911 calls, arrests and traffic stops, to help cities reduce racial disparity and the use of force. Las Vegas is one example.

Scott Pelley: Las Vegas Police Department came to you. What was their question?

Philip Atiba Goff: Las Vegas Metro, they said, "We think we might be using too much force." I said, "Why do you think that?" They said, "Cause our community tell us so." I said, "That's a good indication."

Goff discovered most use of force in Vegas came after foot chases.

Philip Atiba Goff: So literally, they started training their officers, you're high on adrenaline, you slow it down, you count to ten, don't touch the person till the backup shows up. They dropped their use of force by 23% the next month. And it stayed low and it became a national model for training in foot pursuits.

In Berkley, California, Goff found the largest racial bias was in low-level traffic stops, like broken tail lights. So, Berkeley stopped enforcing minor violations.

Philip Atiba Goff: The places where we work, we see about a 26% reduction in use of force after we were there. Don't know how much of that was us, but all the things they tried together, about a quarter, right, of the use of force goes away. But in this moment, what we're getting asked for is something different. Not how do we make policing better but how do we remove policing from the places where we have abandoned communities, and so we ask police to punish people who we've abandoned for generations. That's the thing that's coming next.

To see what's coming next, we went to the capital of Texas. Professor Goff is not advising Austin, but this liberal city of one million is far along in police reform — even against the reservations of the conservative state legislature.

When George Floyd was murdered in Minneapolis in 2020, Austin was already smoldering over two police killings of its own. Two cops are charged with murder in shootings, nine months apart, of a mental patient and an unarmed man who was Black and Latino. In a demonstration in July, an armed Black Lives Matter protester was shot and killed by a man who drove his car into the March.

The shooter is charged with murder. At the peak of the unrest, the city council voted unanimously to cut the police budget 25% — about $150 million. The idea was to prevent crime — give police less to do — by spending the money on addiction, mental illness and homelessness. Austin called it "reimagining public safety."

Philip Atiba Goff: Law enforcement is not gonna prevent the violence. They're gonna respond to it. And if what you want is less violence, you want prevention.

Scott Pelley: When people hear about reimagining the police, that seems to come under the slogan of defunding the police. I think many people look at that and think, "My community's gonna be less safe."

Philip Atiba Goff: I think there are communities where that's absolutely true. Of course, you would be.

But we've defunded the schools in those communities. We've defunded mental health. We've defunded the actual hospitals. We've defunded the jobs. We've defunded the housing system. We've defunded the grocery stores.

What if instead of talking about just defunding police, we talked about refunding to the communities those areas where we've taken all the resources and the public goods away? If we did that, how much safer do you think we would be? The reason why people are so allergic to the idea of less police is they can't imagine a world where we take better care of the people who are vulnerable.

But arguments like that didn't carry the Texas legislature.

Republicans passed a law preventing any cuts to police budgets in large cities.


It has been observed across the world for many years, the brutal aggressive way many American police officers deal with some situations, and the killing of INNOCENT people causes more problems, resulting in civil unrest.

Inadequate training and many officers being unfit and overweight adds to the problem


60 Minutes S54E10 SD-720p-1080p

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