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Thread: Piggly-Wiggly

  1. #71
    Get piggy wiggly, get piggy wiggly, do da ho down, we from da country, mannnnnn.

    Do da neckbone, do da neckbone, do da neckbone, do da conebread, do da conebread, get giggy wiggly, get giggy wiggly.

    I from da country, man.

  2. #72

    The Taylor, Michigan, officer, Matthew Minard, pulled over Debra Cruise-Gulyas for speeding in June 2017 but gave her a ticket for a lesser violation. She flipped him the bird as she drove off. Minard pulled her over a second time and amended the ticket to the more serious speeding offense, according to the allegations.
    “Fits of rudeness or lack of gratitude may violate the golden rule,” Judge Jeffrey Sutton wrote in the panel opinion. “But that doesn’t make them illegal or for that matter punishable or for that matter grounds for a seizure.”

    Yeah, you fuckers.

    Geraniums stink.

  3. #73
    TRUMP 2020

    ~ Shower the people you love with love ~

  4. #74
    AP: Police officer video regularly withheld from public view

    No shit.

    An investigation by The Associated Press has found that police departments routinely withhold video taken by body-worn and dashboard-mounted cameras that show officer-involved shootings and other uses of force. They often do so by citing a broad exemption to state open records laws — by claiming that releasing the video would undermine an ongoing investigation.
    During the last five years, taxpayers have spent hundreds of millions of dollars to outfit officers’ uniforms and vehicles with cameras and to store the footage they record as evidence. Body cameras, in particular, have been touted as a way to increase police transparency by allowing for a neutral view of whether an officer’s actions were justified. In reality, the videos can be withheld for months, years or even indefinitely, the AP review found.

    The AP tested the public’s ability to access police video for Sunshine Week, an annual celebration of open government, by filing open records requests related to roughly 20 recent use-of-force incidents in a dozen states.
    They were met with a series of denials and failed to unearth video of a single incident that had not already been released publicly. Some videos could be released in coming months or years once criminal and disciplinary investigations are concluded. By then, the public interest in knowing what happened may have waned significantly.
    In rejecting or delaying the requests, most law enforcement agencies and prosecutors cited exemptions that allow them to keep records of pending investigations secret. One county claimed the exemption would allow it to keep the video of a motorist’s fatal shooting secret forever — even though the investigation has concluded and cleared the deputy involved....

    Critics say the exemption is often misapplied to keep from public view video that might shine an unfavourable light on the actions of officers. The exemption is intended to protect sensitive details about investigations that might tip off suspects that they are under scrutiny or alert them to what evidence police have obtained. But when officers shoot or otherwise use force on suspects, they know their actions are the focus of the investigation and often have access to the videos of the incidents.
    “It is for that reason that the investigative records exemption literally makes no sense and should have no place when it comes to police body camera footage. It is a square peg in a round hole,” said Chad Marlow, an expert on laws governing body cameras at the American Civil Liberties Union. “We didn’t know that would end up being the get-out-of-FOIA free card for police departments, but it has certainly turned into that.”...

    Read more here:
    Geraniums stink.

  5. #75

    SC sheriffs fly first class, bully employees and line their pockets

    South Carolina sheriffs have embezzled, bribed and dipped into public funds for expensive chauffeurs. They’ve driven drunk and bullied other public officials. They’ve been accused of leveraging their power to sexually assault their female employees. ...

    But from the Upstate to the Lowcountry, no part of South Carolina has been untouched by scandalous sheriffs. The impacts ripple through communities. Sheriffs who abuse their positions set poor examples for their deputies. Corruption breeds fear and mistrust.
    State laws also help perpetuate a culture of secrecy that allows wrongdoing to fester. The South Carolina Constitution requires employees to “serve at the pleasure” of sheriffs, a recipe for unfair retribution against those who speak out, criminal justice experts and former deputies say. The state also has weak whistleblower laws, making it even less likely for honest deputies to report wrongdoing. ...

    Read more here:
    Graphs, charts, pics and slideshows.. Oh, my!
    Geraniums stink.

  6. #76

    A 19-year-old Virginia woman

    A 19-year-old Virginia woman committed suicide by shooting herself through the mouth, despite having her hands handcuffed behind her back, according to the medical examiner’s office.

    Officers arrested both Wilson and her boyfriend, 27-year-old Holden Medlin, and handcuffed her with her hands behind her back.

    Medlin allegedly resisted arrest and tried to flee, at which point officers left Wilson to deal with him.

    Wilson then allegedly took a gun out of the car, “contorted” her body and shot herself, Chesapeake Police Spokesman Leo Kosinski told WAVY in August.

    Geraniums stink.

  7. #77
    ”At the time of the incident, Kosinski said that one of the officers had been wearing a body cam, but that it was knocked offline “during the struggle.”
    Yea, it just happened to accidentally turn off while someone committed an absolute feat of the human body by being able to shoot themselves in the mouth with their hands cuffed behind their back.
    Geraniums stink.

  8. #78
    You do not answer to God. You answer to men who answer to AI.

  9. #79

    Officer says she had sex while child was dying in hot car

    BILOXI — A former Mississippi Gulf Coast police officer told a judge Monday that she had sex with her supervisor and then fell asleep while her 3-year-old daughter was dying inside an overheated patrol car.
    Cassie Barker pleaded guilty Monday to manslaughter in a plea bargain after being indicted on a second-degree murder charge. The Sun Herald reports prosecutors recommend the 29-year-old Barker spend 20 years in prison. Harrison County Circuit Judge Larry Bourgeois said he wanted more time to consider the case and would sentence the ex-Long Beach officer April 1.
    Geraniums stink.

  10. #80

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