36 Burst results for "Derek chauvin"

Fresh update on "derek chauvin" discussed on Bill Handel

Bill Handel

01:03 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "derek chauvin" discussed on Bill Handel

"Sense of unease for people in big cities who once were able to Frolic and in parks and public spaces without fear for their own safety. And now we are seeing just crazy stories. Even Barbara Boxer, former U. S senator She was essentially tackled him mugged in Oakland, and she was pushed chattered cell phone stolen. She even She even yelled at her attacker. Why would you do this to a grandma? And no one is safe anymore. So Steve Gregory K F. I am 6 40 Decorated Reporter award winning incredible and miraculous. So you're too kind. I'm not. I'm not at all Know that I should employ more hyperbole. When I introduce you and I'm going to I'm going to go up and find a string of new words. But so no one is safe and even you know, cops are feeling this. What do you What are you hearing from police officers who are trying to patrol neighborhoods where crime is up where they are not necessarily welcome. Well, you've got it. You've got a lot of challenges and the you've got, you know, LAPD dealing with lots of pressure to defund and they did. They went through $150 million cut. They did get some of that back. Because he did realize and you're seeing this trend across the country to But here in Los Angeles, the sheriff's department is hitting another shortfall. It will, uh it will be expected to cut again in services. And this is why Sheriff Ian Nueva has now added resources within the department to expedite concealed carry weapons permits. And this is why he said. Listen, if I'm not going to get the resources if I can't get people to answer calls in a timely manner. Then I'm going to give people the ability to protect themselves. They have to. Even he is fine with getting these expedited concealed weapons permits through the system. I mean, they were all still, you know, have to do the same background check and everything, but he's putting more people on it. And you know very well that Los Angeles County was not a big concealed weapons permit. Area. This is not an area anywhere in California, where you're just given guns. That's not something that happens here. So for the sheriff of L, a county who is also a Democrat, and he points that out, he says, You know, typically, the Democratic Party does not like to see this. But I am going what's best for the safety of the residents. And and that's the thing if if police are being demonized if they are retiring. If they are being defunded, which is an incredibly clumsy response to necessary criminal justice reform, and now we're seeing the dangerous results of that. So if people are going to call 911 and there, it's going to be a lagging response time. You have to be able to protect yourself if bad guys have guns, and there are plenty of guns for them to be had illegally. Then good people should legally be able to get their own firearms so they can keep themselves and their families safe. And I've never experienced a time where I've talked to more people who you know our first time. Gun owners who just want to protect themselves because, you know, we lived through it and the riots in 1992. Were you okay? If I then? No, I was not there. I was in Colorado at the time. But okay, so I was I was in Los Angeles. I was working at K Rock. And you know, I was essentially a paid intern for Kevin and bean doing airships here and there. And, you know, seeing the city fall apart that quickly and seeing what they did to my street in my neighborhood and firebomb bombing a car in front of my house, you know that that sort of lives with you and and people went through the same thing last summer. With George Floyd protests and and this is during a pandemic, and you see how quickly a protest can turn into a riot. And once there's a riot, and people are hurting each other, and they're hurting cops. And you know what we're seeing in Portland, still with Antifa and you know, targeting federal law enforcement. It's It's scary, and you need to have some semblance of safety in order to have a functioning society or you've got two different ways of approaching crime in this area. You have the Los Angeles County sheriff he in the way of who is elected. You have the LAPD chief Moore, who is appointed, you have two completely different approaches to crime suppression. And to crime in general. I look back at the election and what the build up was going to be for Election night, also for the verdict in the Derek Chauvin trial, there was a lot of meetings, a lot of backroom talks and and organization and in strict strategy and to try to figure out what we're going to do if the city burns down. Because they were expecting a not guilty verdict in the event. There was a not guilty verdict, I should say, and I remember watching how the sheriff was dealing with the situation and how the chief was dealing with this situation. When we asked the same question to both. What is your plan? You know what kind of resources are you going to use? And where are you going to stage officers. The sheriff said, Listen, we're going to have everything we've got, and we're going to put it right out front and we're going to show people We mean business. You break the law, You go to jail period. Looking at. The chief asked the same question. Well, I don't really want to talk about a show of force. We don't think that's the best way to go. We want to be more about the pain that the community is experiencing. So you've got two different complete approaches to the same problem and rank and file officers are telling me all the time that they feel like that. They understand that there's got to be an evolution and police and they understand community policing. Has got to take on a broader, broader view. But what they don't agree with is this sort of, um hands off approach to crime suppression and this sort of kinder, gentler LAPD. It's gotta be, It's gotta be done a little differently. And so you know, there were more problems in the city of Los Angeles than in the county of Los Angeles during any of the protests in recent months, So I don't know if you want to look at it that way, But I can just tell you that rank and file Tell me that they feel like that. They've been neutered. Yes, and you're absolutely right and younger cops, especially. They know that things have to evolve. But they can't work in an environment where they are demonized and where members of the community don't want community policing because that is one of the keys to combating crime, and it's one of the positive tools. At the disposal of law enforcement. Steve Gregory. So good to talk to you. You to keep up the good work. Good to talk to you. Thank you, baby. It is the bill handles show here on KFI am 6 40 live everywhere. On that I heart radio app. Here's Jennifer Jones Lee. She's got some more news City employees in.

Barbara Boxer Steve Gregory California Colorado Los Angeles Oakland $150 Million George Floyd Portland Kevin Jennifer Jones Lee Lapd Democratic Party Los Angeles County 1992 911 Derek Chauvin Moore Sheriff Both
Derek Chauvin Sentenced to 22.5 Years in Prison for George Floyd Murder

AP 24 Hour News

00:53 sec | Last month

Derek Chauvin Sentenced to 22.5 Years in Prison for George Floyd Murder

"With an A P news minute fired. Minneapolis police Softer Derek Chauvin gets 22 And a half years in prison for the murder of George Floyd Judge Peter Cahill. The court commits you to the custody. The commissioner of Corrections. For a period of 270 months. That's 270. That is a 10 year addition to the presumptive sentence of 150 months. Floyd's brother Rodney, telling reporters this 22 year sentence they gave this man Slap on the wrist. We serving a life sentence is not having them in our life, and that hurts me to death with good behavior. The 45 year old showman could be paroled after serving two thirds of his sentence. That's about 15 years. Three other officers involved in Floyd's arrest are scheduled for trial next March on state charges. They will also stand trial was Shoven on the federal charges. No date has been set for that trial

Derek Chauvin George Floyd Judge Peter Cahil Minneapolis Floyd Rodney Showman Shoven
George Floyd Relatives Slam 'Slap on the Wrist' Sentence for Derek Chauvin

All Things Considered

01:01 min | Last month

George Floyd Relatives Slam 'Slap on the Wrist' Sentence for Derek Chauvin

"George Floyd is calling. Former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin's prison sentence of 22 a half years quote a slap on the wrist, especially considering the loss they'll experience for the rest of their lives. NPR's Cheryl Corley has the latest Derek Chauvin sentence is one of the longest a former police officer has ever received for an unlawful use of deadly force. George Floyd died after seven kept his knee pressed against Floyd's neck. For more than nine minutes, a jury found the former officer guilty of 2nd and 3rd degree murder and manslaughter. Judge Peter Cahill called the sentence 10 years more than guidelines recommended appropriate. George Floyd's brother Rodney and other family members were disappointed. 22 years centers they gave this man Slap on the wrist. We several life sentences, not having them in our life. And that hurts me to deal. Minnesota law requires Shelvin to serve two thirds of the sentence about 15 years before he's eligible for parole. Cheryl Corley NPR NEWS Minneapolis

George Floyd Derek Chauvin Cheryl Corley Judge Peter Cahill Minneapolis NPR Floyd Rodney Shelvin Minnesota
George Floyd's Family: Derek Chauvin Jail Term 'Not Harsh Enough'

Day 6

01:01 min | Last month

George Floyd's Family: Derek Chauvin Jail Term 'Not Harsh Enough'

"The family of George Floyd says the prison sentence handed to former Minneapolis police officer Derek Shove in should have been longer as NPR's Cheryl Corley. Reports of Minnesota judge has sentenced Shove in 2 22.5 years for Floyd's murder Derek Chauvin sentence is one of the longest day former police officers ever received for an unlawful use of deadly force. George Floyd died after seven kept his knee pressed against Floyd's neck for more than nine minutes. Jury found the former officer guilty of 2nd and 3rd degree murder and manslaughter. Judge Peter Cahill called the sentence 10 years more than guidelines recommended appropriate. George Floyd's brother, Rodney and other family members were disappointed. 22 years centers. They gave this man a slap on the wrist. We serving a life sentence and not having them in our life, And that hurts me to deal. Minnesota law requires show than to serve two thirds of the sentence about 15 years before he's eligible for parole. Cheryl Corley. NPR NEWS

George Floyd Derek Shove Cheryl Corley Derek Chauvin Floyd Judge Peter Cahill NPR Minneapolis Minnesota Rodney Npr News
Chauvin Sentenced to More Than 22 Years for Floyd Murder

Chad Benson Show

00:40 sec | Last month

Chauvin Sentenced to More Than 22 Years for Floyd Murder

"Police officer Derek Shelvin for the murder of George Floyd. The sentencing following an afternoon of emotional victim impact statements. Floyd, seven year old daughter, Gianna, the first to speak addressing the judge on video. If you could say anything to your daddy right now, what would it be a our mission. And I love Um Floyd's brother, Terrence, with a question for Derek Chauvin. When you Knew that he posed no threat anymore. He had He was handcuffed while you're there at least get up the Floyd family seeking the maximum sentence. You don't want to see no more slaps on the wrist. We've we've been through that already A BCS Alix Perez, former President Trump could

Derek Shelvin George Floyd Um Floyd Floyd Derek Chauvin Gianna Terrence Alix Perez President Trump
George Floyd's Daughter, Brothers Speak at Derek Chauvin Sentencing

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

01:59 min | Last month

George Floyd's Daughter, Brothers Speak at Derek Chauvin Sentencing

"Today the final session of the trial of derek chauvin for their murder of george floyd was legalistic in some ways and very emotional in other ways the sentencing hearing began with statements from george floyd brothers and his daughter about what his loss means to them. What kind of games do you wanna play with them. Play and have play rag up Law see yeah. Would you in the miss every single night before we would survey my dad always help me brush my taste. Do you miss him. Help in brush. Your teeth would never be able to get back daughters. I love he will never be able to walk. Jonah down i'll hell wedding attend those magical moments of live like a daddy daughter. Dance sweet sixteen party seeing her out for prom graduations and she would never be able to have any personal memories with her fault. Turns floyd had one question for derek. Chauvin why. I wanted to know from the man himself. Why what were you thinking. What was going through your head when you had your brother's neck when you when you knew that he posed no threat anymore. He was handcuffed. Why these get up by you stay there.

George Floyd Derek Chauvin Turns Floyd Chauvin Jonah Derek
Derek Chauvin Sentenced to 22.5 Years in Death of George Floyd

The Young Turks

01:13 min | Last month

Derek Chauvin Sentenced to 22.5 Years in Death of George Floyd

"Saw the sentencing of derek. Chauvin the police officer. Who last year murdered. George floyd Going into it not really sure exactly what sentence he would get considering the stance of the criminal justice system on police officers who kill while on duty That said here is what was announced for one. The court commits you to the custody. The commissioner of corrections for a period of two hundred and seventy months. That's two seven. Zero bet is a ten year edition to the presumptive sentence of one hundred and fifty bucks. This is based on your Abuse of a position of trust authority and also the particular cruelty shown to. George floyd your granted credit for one hundred ninety nine already served as the mandatory surcharges. Seventy dollars to be paid from prison. Wages you're prohibited from possessing firearms ammunition or explosives for the remainder of your life. Provided dna samples required by law registers predatory offender has by law. And you will receive a copy of the order and also the attached memorandum explaining the court's analysis.

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Derek Chauvin Sentenced to 22.5 Years in Death of George Floyd

Ben Shapiro

00:31 sec | Last month

Derek Chauvin Sentenced to 22.5 Years in Death of George Floyd

"Former Minneapolis police officer convicted of killing George Floyd last summer, is sentenced to more than two decades in prison. Derek Chauvin was sentenced in Minneapolis Friday afternoon. The court commits you to the custody. The commissioner of Corrections For a period of 270 months. That's 270 Judge Peter Cahill. That sentence amounts to 22 a half years in prison. Chauvin was found guilty in the death of George Floyd during an arrest in Minneapolis. Floyd died pinned to the ground during the arrest with show Vince Knee on his neck until he became

George Floyd Minneapolis Derek Chauvin Judge Peter Cahill Chauvin Floyd Vince Knee
Chauvin Gets 22 1/2 Years in Prison for George Floyd's Death

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | Last month

Chauvin Gets 22 1/2 Years in Prison for George Floyd's Death

"There are mixed reactions to the twenty two and a half year prison sentence for the former Minneapolis police officer who killed George Floyd last year just as would have been George right now who have been killed the river dell Sharpton after the sentencing of former officer Derek Chauvin as heard on court TV the longer sentence they've ever given but it is not just twenty two and a half years possibly less with parole but the judge added prison time for what he called particular cruelty to George Floyd president Biden commented from Washington guidelines that seem to be appropriate chauvinist mother said her son isn't a horrible person portrayed by the prosecution my son is a good man the videotaped killing of George Floyd sparked months of protests across the country last year and for some changes in the name of social justice Floyd's brother felonies charges not him but his spirit lives here I'm Jackie Quinn

George Floyd Derek Chauvin Sharpton Minneapolis George Biden Washington Floyd Jackie Quinn
Derek Chauvin Faces Sentencing for Murder of George Floyd

Glenn Beck

00:13 sec | Last month

Derek Chauvin Faces Sentencing for Murder of George Floyd

"A hearing scheduled today for the sentencing of former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin. He could face up to 40 years in prison for the death of George Floyd Shaaban was found guilty on all three counts of 2nd and 3rd degree murder for Floyd's death, which sparked protests around the

Derek Chauvin George Floyd Shaaban Minneapolis Floyd
Derek Chauvin to Be Sentenced Today for Murder of George Floyd

The Mock 'N Rob Show

00:21 sec | Last month

Derek Chauvin to Be Sentenced Today for Murder of George Floyd

"Might hear from Derek Shelvin today. The sentencing in Minneapolis says he continues to deal with the murder and manslaughter convictions. He could get. Prosecutors want 30 years in prison. Convicted in George Floyd's murder in 2020, America's listening to Fox News

Derek Shelvin Minneapolis George Floyd America Fox News
Derek Chauvin Sentencing Set for Today

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | Last month

Derek Chauvin Sentencing Set for Today

"Former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvet faces sentencing later today and the death of George Floyd Eric Chauvin was convicted in April of second degree unintentional murder third degree murder and second degree manslaughter for pressing his knee against George Floyd snack the sentence could be as much as thirty years and former federal prosecutor David wine stain things the forty five year old may get something close to that I'm expecting it it's going to be at least a cop and the odd line actually almost as high as the statutory maximum number although he's been convicted of all three counts you can only be seven some of most of the year which is what carries that statutory mac prosecutors are asking for a thirty year sentence while defense attorney Eric Nelson wants probation I surely after

Derek Chauvet George Floyd Eric Chauvin George Floyd David Wine Minneapolis Eric Nelson
Orange County Commissioners to Consider Limiting Picketing

Orlando's News at Noon

00:37 sec | Last month

Orange County Commissioners to Consider Limiting Picketing

"Commissioners will consider limiting picketing reporter Julian Amaya joins us from the newsroom with the latest This all started when Orange County Sheriff John Mina brought a proposal to consider limits on neighborhood protest to the county commission, also following the protests outside the window Mayor vacation home of Derek Chauvin last year. Sheriff Mina learned that he couldn't force protesters to move elsewhere, at least in Orange County. With the support of Orange County Mayor Jerry Demings County lawyers introduced an ordinance to limit picketing and neighborhoods and keeping protesters away from homes. Now Winter Park in Orlando have similar rules in place. A public hearing is set for tomorrow at two p.m. live in the

Julian Amaya Sheriff John Mina Orange County Derek Chauvin Sheriff Mina Mayor Jerry Demings Winter Park Orlando
New Trial Not Merited for Derek Chauvin, Prosecutors Argue

Chris Krok

00:43 sec | Last month

New Trial Not Merited for Derek Chauvin, Prosecutors Argue

"For from Derek Chauvin that he should be granted a new trial Foxes Rob Dawson has more on that. The state of Minnesota says the proceedings for the former officer were fair and Derek Chauvin was found guilty by an impartial jury. Chauvin's team wanted to hold a hearing to question jurors about alleged misconduct. Defense attorney Eric Nelson says intense publicity before the trial misconduct by the prosecution and some decisions by the court made it impossible for sure open to get a fair trial. Prosecutors say Nelson is trying to undo the verdict. Just Peter Kale still needs to make a ruling.

Derek Chauvin Rob Dawson Chauvin Eric Nelson Minnesota Peter Kale Nelson
Pulitzers Give Special Award to Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | Last month

Pulitzers Give Special Award to Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder

"Teenager who pulled out her cell phone and recorded the police restraint and death of George Floyd was awarded a special citation by the Pulitzer prizes during Ella Frazier was cited for courageously recording the murder of George Floyd and highlighting the crucial role of citizens in journalist's quest for truth and justice Rachel was seventeen when she recorded Floyd's death in may of last year at the hands of Minneapolis police and later posted it on Facebook she testified at the trial of former police officer Derek Chauvin about what she saw a man terrified and scared big difference

George Floyd Ella Frazier Pulitzer Prizes Rachel Floyd Minneapolis Derek Chauvin Facebook
State Seeks 30 Years for Chauvin; Defense Wants Time Served

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | Last month

State Seeks 30 Years for Chauvin; Defense Wants Time Served

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting the state seeks thirty years for the former police officer convicted of murder in the death of George Floyd according to court documents filed Wednesday prosecutors are seeking a thirty year prison sentence for former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin who was convicted of murder in the death of George Floyd but defense attorney Eric Nelson is asking that shall then be sentenced to probation and the time already served Sheldon was convicted in April of second degree unintentional murder third degree murder and second degree manslaughter for pressing his knee on Floyd's neck for about nine and a half minutes as Floyd said he couldn't breathe under Minnesota law he will be sentenced on only the most serious conviction second degree manslaughter chauvinist Gadgil to be sentenced on June twenty fifth hi Mike Rossio

George Floyd Mike Rossi Derek Chauvin Eric Nelson Minneapolis Floyd Sheldon Minnesota Gadgil Mike Rossio
Reflections on the Year Since the Murder of George Floyd

Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

01:42 min | 2 months ago

Reflections on the Year Since the Murder of George Floyd

"Attorney general ellison welcome to washington post. Live great to be with you jonathan. Thank you before we talk about the derek chauvin trial and the killing of george. Floyd have to talk about some breaking news that hit just about an hour ago. Your office released a statement acknowledging that you are taking on the prosecution of kim potter. She's the former book brooklyn center. Minnesota police officer Who shot and killed dante. Right on april eleventh. Why are you taking on that prosecution. Well we've been asked to take on the case and we're willing to do it because we're public servants and win. The public needs service. We step up to do the work we're called to do and so we're going to handle the case with seriousness with all due regard for the precious life of dante right And you know. And we're going to seek justice in an affair trial and let me just note for everybody can potteries presumed innocent given that you were the prosecutor in the derek chauvin trial. Is that a template for how you will proceed against can potter because every single case is unique cases are unique as fingerprints. All of them are different in many different ways. So we will. We're our approach will be tailored to the case itself and i don't want anyone to expect that because we did one thing in one case we're going to do the same thing in another case what people can expect as we will bring the same level of urgency and commitment and fairness and professionalism after that anything could be different

Derek Chauvin Attorney General Ellison Kim Potter Brooklyn Center Washington Post Floyd Jonathan Dante George Minnesota
Biden to Meet Privately With George Floyd's Family on Killing Anniversary

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

Biden to Meet Privately With George Floyd's Family on Killing Anniversary

"President Biden will meet today with George Floyd's family on the first anniversary of fluids killing the president has spoken often of Floyd's relatives like after former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin was convicted in Floyd's killing through the family's pain they're finding purpose this afternoon they'll be in the oval office for what spokeswoman Jen Psaki says will be a private meeting with the president he has a genuine relationship with them and the courage and grace of this family and especially his daughter Chiana has really stuck with the president's sake says the president hoped bipartisan congressional negotiators would have finished a policing overhaul bill named after Floyd by Tuesday but he's encouraged that they're making progress Sager mag ani Washington

President Biden George Floyd Derek Chauvin Floyd Jen Psaki Minneapolis Chiana Sager Ani Washington
Justice Department Brings Federal Criminal Charges Against Derek Chauvin

NPR News Now

00:15 sec | 2 months ago

Justice Department Brings Federal Criminal Charges Against Derek Chauvin

"Grand jury has indicted four former minneapolis. Police officers in the death of george floyd last year. The federal indictment accuses all four of violating floyd's constitutional rights include derek chauvin. Who was on state charges last month.

George Floyd Minneapolis Derek Chauvin Floyd
"derek chauvin" Discussed on KILF Morning New Podcast

KILF Morning New Podcast

03:16 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on KILF Morning New Podcast

"I mean when the president says that it's hard to find a venue where you wouldn't find influence jerry and this broader problem with that whole argument has it's a problem when you're trying to have this very high profile trial. People feel very strongly about in the city where it happened. People in city feel like the reputation of the city is all caught up in what happened. And that's the kind of situation that can give rise to arguments about transferred. Happened with the The boston marathon bombers death penalty since was reversed several months ago because of pretrial publicity in the boston area. But even there. It's difficult to do and as you point out. The trial has to be somewhere. It's has got to be in the state of minnesota and it's i. It's hard to imagine by anybody minnesota. That hasn't heard something about the case. Doesn't feel some connection to it as a minnesota so judge here did the best you can that situation. They worked hard. Can jury repeatedly reminded the jury of their responsibilities. And that's about the best you can do but it's something that the court of appeals is going to be asked to take a look it and is going salmon. Is there anything else that you may have seen. I don't know how closely watched because it was a long time. I was about a month three weeks to four weeks long. Anything else that happened in that trial that the defense attorneys could be looking at as a possible. You know what. We may have something here to appeal this. It will work very hard. It was remarkably smooth. There were a few times in the examination of prosecution. Witnesses where they sorta shake shaded that line between fact witness expert with us chief of police who was a powerful witness well-spoken fellow at times was talking about what the procedures of the department were at other times. He was a little more opinionated talking about sort of the values of the department. That kind of thing and there's arguably some arguments that went over the line and giving it a. He was such a high profile witness. Maybe that injected impermissible element the trial. It's hard to take evidence rulings like that. Though the three week trial and turn turned into reversible error in other words. I think at the end of the day. The defense has arguments make. But they're they're going to be long shots. Snuff battled reverse idi conviction and this judge worked very hard to try to avoid that. We're talking to attorney. David call here on. Klif about the possible appeal of the derek chauvin verdicts that came down earlier. This week are to have something like this. to murder. charges a manslaughter charge. guess convictions. We should call them at this point. I mean how likely these facts aside. How often do those appeals actually succeed. Well it's it's hard to generalize but but generally The best way to have a great winning appellate practices to only represent the parties the one below because generally they won because they had good evidence on their side of the judge didn't foul up so it's the the the odds are always in favor of affirmative and what you have to find what we call them. The trade harmful error. You can't just finding mistakes because nobody's perfect. There's always gonna be some mistakes here and there. You have to fight a mistake. It's harmful actually influences the outcome of the trial and that's harder to find particularly over trial like this that spans such a long period of time and had evidence from so many different places. Right david cole. Expert appellate judge constitutional expert. There's nothing he can't do. You can also read your tarot cards. David all right all right there. He goes david cole..

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Jalen and Jacoby

Jalen and Jacoby

08:33 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Jalen and Jacoby

"To jalen and jacoby jalen. We have the honour. We have the privilege of being joined once again by social and political commentator angelo. Right thank you so much for joining the program. Adamy angela when you heard the guilty verdict for officer derek. Chauvin for the murder of george. Floyd what was your initial response. My initial response was disbelief. Like so many of us. It wasn't One count of second degree manslaughter. Now one count of Second degree murder or one count of third degree murder. It was all three of the charges brought against him and so there was a little bit of disbelief than there was some relief than there was some worry because i was like oh. Sentencing is in two months. It's actually going to be the day after juneteenth on june twentieth on. We really understand his fate. I was on clubhouse last night on this app. I don't know if you are familiar. Used it but i was talking about how you know Even with the bit of relief i feel. There's something in me. That feels a little bit of guilt. Because i don't really like the carso system. Right i don't think that it's really there to rehabilitate rehabilitate anyone but similar to how i think So many of us have looked at these cases in the past. I was like the whole system is actually on his back in. You all need to prove to black people that you care about us enough to punish people in our lives are taken so alive of dichotomy and hypocrisy. Even in my feelings about yesterday angela. Would you feel are the next steps and police reform. Mccain you educate the audience about the george floyd justice and policing it. Yeah jalen it's it's such a good question. I think what is so interesting is Today their articles coming out About what members of congress wag members of congress on both sides of the aisle are saying about police reform. They're saying that this verdict means that there's less pressure for police reform. And i'm saying how you know at the end of the day this is one verdict and there are so many others. Were there been no consequences or just barely consequences and so what we did here yesterday. From commonly harris what we did here yesterday even from president biden as well was that it's time to continue the quest for police reform. Whether you believe there's an ability to reform the system or you believe that the system selves is inevitably self needs to significantly change to the point where it's overhauled and we create something completely new to restore justice and safety in communities just the george floyd justice in policing act has passed the house of representatives It passed last congress reintroduced by congressman karen bass. This congress who was the chair of the congressional black caucus last congress really led the way it has passed again this past just last month in march and what we're waiting for is senate action Waiting for senators on both sides of the out to say you know what. This matters enough Whether this is a vote that will cost me my seat. What i know needs to be the truth in two thousand twenty one is that it's okay for black people to live and thrive in this country Qualified immunity is on the table in that bill looking at Varying implicit bias issues. Money for training. All of those things are in this builder. A number of activists among us jalen who say you know what. George floyd justice and policing act does not go far enough and i understand that but what. I'm not willing to do any more. Say you know what nothing is better than something. That's not my posture. And i think that we can't afford to toe that line When you consider that even at the press the press conference that ben crump attorney. Ben crump held yesterday right after the verdict. They were talking about justice in policing. What we know is that the system has to change in order for this to change. Policies must ship. Are the only people responsible for changing policy at the federal level and members of congress on the in the house and the senate absolutely not. We need to see the same kinds of reforms. Abolition defunding divestment at the state and local levels as well today. We also know that merrick garland who is the attorney. General is holding a press conference to talk about An intensive and broad sweeping investigation into police practices in minneapolis. We all know just from the sheer number of police officers law enforcement officers who were at the capitol on january six. That brought me. Investigation doesn't just belong in minneapolis. It belongs all over this country. Those are the kinds of things that will happen when you have legislation on the books. They can't just rollout piecemeal investigation after investigation. I am rambling. I want to hear your questions in your thoughts. But i think it's so important to understand all of the many layers when you put pill went back. There are so many more to go. So that's why it's hard to completely breathe but making some really good points. And i think one thing that people need to not overlook is while derek chauvin was found guilty of these charges. There were three other police officers there on the scene that did not take action to stock their children from committing this murder. Now in the wake of this case there was this uprising. There was this global protest in in the wake of that. There were statements made by corporations at promises of to have more diversity at the corporate levels up and down the entire hierarchy there also sports leagues that donated money and made promises to include more diversity in the front offices of their teams and their structures. Now that we're sort of eight to nine to ten months removed from that. How do you feel about the what the work that's been done since these promises were made. Well the first thing i would say to you ge- club as its It's frustrating that it took us watching the death of a blaming man for nine minutes and twenty nine seconds for corporate america relax that black participation involvement engagement for other members of the pipe pot communities right like that. Now we matter now. Our voices should be heard now. Black lives matter should be in the signature of my email. Right like it actually is is is is frustrating. It is disrespectful to have to go to. Just get us to some point of equity. And what i will say is that. I hope that it doesn't take another crisis. But i can tell you from my own experience from conversations that i was even having this weekend. Really more attuned to Reading this a really powerful book by resume. Menachem called my grandmother's hands and he of course talks about like fragility. Many people will know the book written by robin diangelo. As well and you find yourself often in situations on with people in corporate america with some of your white friends where your comforting them letting them know like you know the road might be long but it's worth it right men while we're just trying to ensure that we can get on equal footing after being a part of this country it's institutions it systems for more than four hundred years helping to build the things that impressed us right. And so what. I'm saying is. I think that we really have to get to a point where there is meaningful systemic change not lip service not a promissory note on diversity. Not a pledge that you take an ask all your corporate grants to sign on like real meaningful change in part of that begins in our bodies which is resumes point. All of us are carrying around some type of trauma walking around unnaturally unreasonably so fearing each other. And we're not gonna get very far like that and so it really is time for the folks who are of the instruments of the oppressive systems to engage in real radical shifts and radical should not scare the people who are watching at home who might also watch the super conservative news station. It just means big. Change angela in sports. Oftentimes athletes and coaches argue at the officials and usually when people watch the game they say. I don't know why arguing at the ref they're not going to change the call but when you play the game you understand..

Ben crump robin diangelo congress jalen ben crump january six minneapolis derek chauvin nine minutes nine george angelo karen bass Floyd Today eight Menachem ten months harris twenty nine seconds
"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

The Charlie Kirk Show

03:22 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

"We will do what happened to the witness of blood on their door. This was an attempt to intimidate the jury. It's borrowed precisely glucose klux klan of the nineteen thirties. One thousand nine hundred eighty s when the klan march outside of courthouses and threaten all kinds of reprisals if the jury of dared convicted white person or quin black person. so maxine waters amongst others. Hakim jeffries robin. The angelo tani see coats. They are beginning a preemptive strike against the jury because they're very worried i teach this in the previous segment. I want to build this out. Further after the death of george floyd a bunch of people without talent in wisdom got a lot of power and money. They became really import including maxine waters. An entire cottage industry was created around race baiting. In america almost overnight now it existed before george floyd but the flow of money the activism the book sales the tv interviews. They sti- rocketed. After the death of george floyd under a guiding principle that george floyd was targeted because of his race and he was murdered on the side of the street. So as this trial has preceded and these facts have been given some airtime all of a sudden as i'm just talking to every day americans people no longer are repeating the line or the lie from last summer that this was purely a racial incident that people are saying at george. Floyd was overdosing. He was resisting arrest and this was obviously a desirable outcome. But this was not a nine thousand nine hundred twenty s kkk style lynching. Which is what we were programmed. The believe of all you watched was cnn or read the new york times or flipped through your instagram feed. Lee strobel is an amazing christian apologist. He wrote the book case for christ. Where my favorite books and lee strobel argues in his book. That if you are able to disprove the resurrection with you are able to disprove christianity. And i think he's generally right about that. The heart of christianity was not the fact that jesus existed. It wasn't the fact that jesus had inspiration inspired people that he said things that were true. That if you're able to prove or disprove the resurrection. Christianity just begins to follow up at least drove was a fact-finding editor for the chicago sun-times tribune and he was an atheist and he started to investigate this and as he investigated it he realized that the amount of evidence around the resurrection was so overwhelming he himself became a christian struggles entire belief. Is that if you're able to disprove the resurrection. Christianity becomes completely debunked. I don't think the situation here is dissimilar if you are able to come up with a verdict that says that george floyd did not die because of the intentional preconceived motivation of derek chauvin than the religion of woke ism..

Lee strobel george floyd Floyd george america jesus christianity derek chauvin new york instagram Christianity last summer lee strobel nineteen thirties One thousand nine thousand waters Hakim christian maxine
"derek chauvin" Discussed on COVID-19: What You Need to Know

COVID-19: What You Need to Know

07:08 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on COVID-19: What You Need to Know

"Death of george floyd that derek chauvin trial once again here is abc news. Correspondents erin katersky former. Minneapolis police officer. Derek chauvin has been convicted of murdering. George floyd eleven months ago something that sparked a protest movement for racial justice and we heard from the attorney general of minnesota keith ellison the lead prosecutor that movement would continue. I would not call. Today's verdict justice however because justice implies true restoration but it is accountability which is the first step towards justice. Minnesota attorney general keith. Ellison moments after the verdict was. Read by peter kay hill the judge in hennepin county who presided over the three week trial of derek chauvin. His bail was revoked. He was led away in handcuffs. He will be formally sentenced about two months from now. Abc's mark remillard joins us from the streets of minneapolis where there has been celebration for the last several hours since that verdict was read mark. Yeah erin The crowds getting out a little bit here in the house but there are still people drumming out here. There's still signs and flag waving There's still someone cooking barbecue out here so a very festive atmosphere but I do think about What we heard about ten minutes before the verdict was read One of the guys who grabbed them with phone out here was telling. This crowd of hundreds of people have gathered to hear the verdict had set in ten minutes. We're going to witness history. And i think you know just harkening back to what biden said there that this could be a giant step forward as violence says in the march for justice in america. I think that is a large part of what the style of relief that occurred today. But i think when is being kept in mind here. Is that this city is counting to state. This country has been dealing with this for eleven months. Since george floyd died we still have the sentencing to get through for derek chauvin and three other officers. Who are facing charges. Aiding and abetting the charges. The derek chauvin has been found guilty of in minneapolis in the nation will be living with this case for some time not to mention the funeral. Two days from now of dante right young motorist who was shot and killed by police in minneapolis suburb. And so as the attorney general of minnesota noted that the fight for racial justice continues. Robert de cello joins us. He's a trial lawyer. Who represents victims of police abuse and maintains a practice focused on these kinds of reforms. What is possible robert after the verdict that we witnessed today and good evening What's what's possible. Well i'll tell you if you would've said to me Two years ago. That i'd be on the air with you talking about a case like this. I'd i'd say Someone's you know someone's hallucinating. And this is. This is all a dream For civil rights across the country cannot be overstated. This is the biggest event in modern history for civil rights movement. Where which began if you can remember and just just go back to the days that we've seen in black and white film of dogs chasing people in hoses being used on protesters and martin luther king and then warping ahead some thirty years to rodney king and so it continued until today where we got the very first Moment of accountability and that accountability has has formed a cornerstone against which all future policy discussions legal discussions and Reform discussions will take place. It's it's an unbelievable day unbelievable. Even the president of the united states noted a short while ago that conviction of a police officer is much too rare of an and most families do not see the the kind of outcome that the floyd family is seeing. does that begin to change. As a result of this. I you know what aaron great question and i and i say that because i have as a former prosecutor and criminal defense lawyer and civil rights lawyer trial lawyer. I've been in all three positions on this I've prosecuted bad guys. And i've defended a few and never once. Were they a police officer. When i is defending as a civil rights lawyer trial where i constantly encounter. police officers who May are are alleged to have done bad things so with this verdict. I'm telling you it's going to change. The dynamics both in terms of how police departments proceed. And there's good and bad to that you know. I've talked to some officers. i'm friends with law enforcement. I've got friends in that world and they're concerned you know how do i. How do i enforce the law. How do i use lethal force without showing up on tv. This is a real concern on the other hand. We've got the conversation that we're having today. Which is celebration conversation of joy and celebration for what's taken place. That conversation that says finally people who are less fortunate and who are largely under representative has found a day of of of justice so The conversations are going to start. This case will be the impetus to all of that work that he has to come forward. And it's my earnest. Hope that we see both sides law enforcement and civilians who are needing them. Come together and make those reforms that need to be made. Were speaking with robert cello. A trial attorney somebody who represents victims of police abuse and you noted you were And neglected to mention at the outset. A former prosecutor just received a statement from attorney general merrick garland on the verdict in the chauvin trial and and he notes that the justice department has an ongoing federal civil rights investigation into the death of george floyd. Do you believe federal charges are warranted. Here i don't know i mean you know that. What a great. What a great talking point in that we can. We can imagine them to be there. you know. I'm calling you in talking to you now. From cleveland ohio. And so we had that very same thing happened under eric holder when trayvon martin and tamir rice Were were popular in in being talked about as cases in which amir racist came up to young twelve year old. Boy who was shot by cleveland police investigation sued. No charges filed this case. Though of george floyd death in the derek chauvin prosecution may change the reaction to the that happens the doj at the you know at that level and they may do some prosecuting of of the Of the department. Although i don't find it likely because the prosecution itself of chauvin solves a lot of. I think the media problems but if they find rampant wrongdoing with the training there could be more to come..

peter kay hill erin katersky George robert cello Derek chauvin minneapolis derek chauvin mark remillard Robert de cello three week eleven months eleven months ago cleveland america Two years ago robert Today aaron twelve year old Ellison
"derek chauvin" Discussed on Post Reports

Post Reports

03:14 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Post Reports

"People aren't <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> as invested <SpeakerChange> i. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I don't know. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> I <Speech_Music_Male> think one of the <Speech_Male> failings of police <Speech_Music_Male> reform over the years <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> has been <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you know what people <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> have described <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> as the swinging <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> pendulum of <Speech_Music_Male> public opinion. <Speech_Music_Male> Where <Speech_Music_Male> at one time. You <Speech_Male> may have <Speech_Music_Male> folks <Speech_Male> calling for <Speech_Male> defunding of the <Speech_Male> police or <Speech_Music_Male> A <Speech_Music_Male> transformation of the <Speech_Music_Male> police department <Speech_Music_Male> and to something <Speech_Music_Male> that is more community <Speech_Music_Male> oriented <Speech_Male> but almost <Speech_Male> just as often <Speech_Male> you have spikes <Speech_Music_Male> and violent crime <Speech_Music_Male> spikes <Speech_Music_Male> in in drug <Speech_Music_Male> dealing and <Speech_Male> that where <Speech_Music_Male> you have citizens <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> calling <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> a more active <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> police force more <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> progressive <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> police <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> force in terms <Speech_Music_Male> of rooting out <Speech_Music_Male> crime <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> as a consequence <Speech_Music_Male> of that <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> that reform <Speech_Male> effort get stalled <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> the pendulum <Speech_Male> swings the other way. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Until <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you have <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> something. Like <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> george floyd <Speech_Male> killing or <Speech_Male> any number of these <Speech_Music_Male> high profile <Speech_Music_Male> violent police <Speech_Male> killings <Speech_Male> and then those same community <Speech_Male> activists who wanted <Speech_Male> police to be tough on <Speech_Male> crime <Speech_Male> are now calling <Speech_Male> for more compassionate <Speech_Music_Male> police <Speech_Male> force <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> you know. Maybe <Speech_Male> that pendulum <Speech_Male> has swung <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> way of police reform. <Speech_Music_Male> One <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> final time <Speech_Male> in american history. <Speech_Male> And now you're <Speech_Male> going to begin to see <Speech_Male> real <Speech_Male> change but <Speech_Music_Male> you know <SpeakerChange> not holding my <Music> breath. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male>

"derek chauvin" Discussed on 1A

1A

07:47 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on 1A

"He was in distress and trying to verbalize that that should have stopped. There's an initial reasonable this and trying to just get him under control over the first few seconds but tab once there was no longer any resistance and clearly when mr floyd was no longer responsive and even motionless to continue to apply that level of force to a person prone out handcuffed behind their back that in no way shape or form anything that is by policy is not part of our training it is certainly not part of our ethics values. We also got this email from jerome. Who says the defense strongly maintained that chauvin was behaving in a reasonable way for an officer. Under the circumstances. Why didn't the defense have officer witnesses to back up. Its position professor. Fireman your thoughts. Yeah i mean one of the things that that is also so different about this case is this is one of the rare cases in which a line of officers lined up and broke the code of silence to say. This is not us. This is not who we are and one of the many reasons why it is so difficult for prosecutors to convict police. Who abuse is that code of silence that reticence unwillingness of police officers to tell us testify against fellow police that they'll back up their fellow police and one of the things that you know in this goes there and also together and the challenges of convicting any on-duty police officer particularly of the murder of a black person is that jurors people in society. Don't wanna convict. Police don't want to believe that the people who were supposed to trust with so much power to protect us would use that power to hurt us and intentionally and so. This was a i. Think a a huge victory in terms of for the prosecution being able to lineup witness after witness police officers and one of the things that the prosecutors tried to say again and again and again their theme is this isn't a case against the minneapolis police department. This is a case against derek chauvin. This isn't policing. This is murder. And i think they did an incredibly effective job in part because of having people like the minneapolis. Police chief people like the very person who trained derek chauvin on the use of force to say this is what we train our folks to do. And that's consistent with what we've seen around the nation. This is one of the rare cases in which we've seen police officers and leaders throughout the united states. Say this is an us. It is very rare. Even in cases where the video to get the kind of condemnation including from among law enforcement. And that's one of the things that's different in this case and can make a significant difference with the jury. Trial hasn't happened in a vacuum. There have been two other high profile police killings since the trial started down a ride in brooklyn center minnesota and seventh-grader adam toledo in chicago professor rate. I'm how did you react to the news of those stories breaking weil. this trial was underway. I mean i thought it was business as usual as it relates to police relations and minority communities in america i think is a couple of things and it also speaks to derek chauvin and potentially why he didn't take the stand because it probably would have opened him up to those myriad of upwards of twenty misconduct complaints that he's had where he would've been asked has he been in these situations before and it would have opened up some information that the judge the judge had previously thrown out that that i thought the prosecution really needed but they did an excellent job. Look when we look across the country and we heard this the stats earlier. That over one thousand people to kill police every single year and black people are killed about every every forty hours part of thinking through that. Is that oftentimes. Police officers are not held. Accountable oftentimes do to qualified immunity. So they're not held accountable civilly fairly and they're also not held accountable criminally as we heard part of who is held taxpayers. We look over the past five years and we just look at the major twenty metro areas in the us. Two billion dollars this villian payouts for police misconduct have been paid out the police killings. Like george floyd twenty. Seven million is just the tip of the iceberg there mini more than one hundred and fifty thousand three hundred thousand primarily in cities like chicago and new york but was telling. Is that police. Misconduct complaints have actually risen more in suburban in rural areas then in urban areas. Now part of thinking through this money is that taxpayers on the hook for it. It does not come come out of the police department budget and part of that is we have to make those changes to hold officers and more importantly police departments accountable for what's going on so one thing i've been recommending that my research has led me to is looking at police department insurance policies and police officer liability insurance. I think this will make a huge shift. A majority of americans well over sixty percent think that qualified immunity should be repealed. And i think these are the changes that will lead to some of the changes from these incidents happening man. I'm curious to hear how minnesota reacted especially to the dante. Right police shooting in brooklyn center minnesota. Because again happened as the trial was happening in the background i would say it is a tragedy in and of itself but it couldn't have happened at the worst possible time amid this trial amid all of the the tension happening here In in the community and people demanded charges against the officer. Kim potter the prosecutor in nearby washington county manslaughter charge against her but There was a protest Just outside his house the other day where people were demanding a more serious charge of murder of for that killing where the officer allegedly confused her tasers and john charm and shot mr right during a traffic stop professor fetterman. There's been a theme of fear in this case as there is in many police shooting cases the idea that the officer was justified because they feared for their safety. As you watch this case unfold. What was your thinking around that argument. Yeah and and i think it's it's also appropriate. You ask this in the context when you just asked about adam to lehto in dante right because this is a consistent theme across each of those cases that you're seeing raise i by the police and the question is who spear matters what you're seeing in each and every one of these cases are police officers. Who been acculturated been trained to see every black person out there as a potential threat As someone to be afraid of police officers go through these shoot. don't shoot. Scenario is in their training and their taught again and again. If you don't shoot don't shoot quickly enough. That bad things will happen when the reality is the likelihood of that bad thing happening is one in a tiny tiny tiny small fraction. And what's also interesting on the other hand so while the theme in each of these cases by the police officers is fear fear of black people fear of the quote unquote angry mob. People who are hurling insults. People saying. Please help him..

adam toledo new york brooklyn Seven million america Two billion dollars lehto Kim potter adam george floyd twenty derek chauvin jerome minneapolis washington floyd twenty misconduct complaints more than one hundred and fift one first few seconds each
"derek chauvin" Discussed on Post Reports

Post Reports

08:09 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Post Reports

"Today demands for change after the death of dante. Right and the defense of officer derek. Chauvin so what is happening right now in brooklyn center really. There's two different things going on here. I mean the first thing that has been going on throughout the minneapolis. Twin cities region for the number of weeks has been the trial of derek. Chauvin the officer. Who was accused of murdering george floyd last year. Tim craig is a national correspondent for the post. He's been reporting from brooklyn center a suburb of minneapolis. That is left this entire region on edge as they wait for a verdict and people were sort of fearful here about the possibility that there could be even widespread civil unrest rioting or violence if the trial results in an acquittal of the officer at the same time despite all that anxiety and tension here over the weekend there. Was this new fresh incident where a police officer in brooklyn center shot and unarmed black man. Twenty years old named dante right police have said they stopped because he had expired registration tax then they realized that there was a warrant out for rates arrest. They tried to arrest him right. Struggled and former officer. Kim potter shot him in the chest. Police say that she thought she'd reach for tasers and not her gun. She has since resigned and has been charged with second degree manslaughter. That touched off even more zeidan anger really here that this occur in how the police department that is just on the border in minneapolis. That saw the pain in the horror in the the feeling of tragedy. That community suffered last year during the george floyd incident how they allowed that to happen again so there's been several more nights of rioting and protests this week people scared and people are sort of anxious they want to move on but they keep being reminded of the painful lessons that they experienced in this community last year when the george floyd matter erupted throughout the region. So for the people that you've been talking to what connection do they draw between their own experiences and what happened to dante right though not surprised in some way yes surprised because everyone in the nation as surprised that an officer could mistake a gun. Further taser as we know was the case in this instance surprising. But i don't think they're surprised at the. Please allow themselves to be put in a position where such a confrontation was even possible. So i i get the sense that people sort of expected that the police were being fairly aggressive in their decisions about who they pull over and of course many people believe that those decisions are also influenced by the color of the skin of the people who are behind the wheel. The people that you've talked to do. They seem to believe that what happened to dante was in fact an accident that this was just like someone humint they don't in this both community members and also frankly. Dante writes family members and their attorneys. They all say the same thing that this is not an accident on what a lot of people also point out for those who've seen the video is it wasn't like this was a split-second decision of her pulling out the gun and firing and they sort of make the assessment. That is how you make this mistake. Knowing that you're you're holding that weapon for so long pointed at the suspect or the individual. So they don't buy that it was. It was an accident. They don't buy that. A twenty five year veteran of the force could make a mistake like that or an axe. Have an accent like that. They think that it's something else going on here. So tell me more about the police department in brooklyn center. It's a relatively small force because the city itself is relatively small thirty thousand residents and the police force about forty nine officers. I believe you know it's been kind of controversial here is that none of the officers live in the community. They all live somewhere else Why is that. Why don't think it's necessarily that uncommon. I think a lot of cities. even you know most. The police officers do not live in the city. They commute into the city. I think if you go to washington. Dc for instance. I believe many officers in washington. Dc in maryland. Virginia or even as far away as west virginia so it's not totally uncommon but to advocates and activists. It kind of just shows you. How disconnected police department can become from their community. These people are not living there. They're coming in. And it's very easy for activists to say or even residents to say they do their jobs more kind of an occupying force than as a part of the community. This is not new. But it's been a fairly controversial aspect of policing for long time and the other issue is just a general lack of diversity. We don't have exact numbers because they have not given it to us but the mayor has said that very few of the officers are black or even minorities so in the city. That's now fifty percent persons of color to have such a low of diverse officers in your police force that also raises questions concern about. Has the city been doing everything that could be to recruiting police force. That looks like the community that they are trying to protect and serve and as people are out protesting. How are police responding especially considering the fact that minneapolis nearby has had a pretty checkered or recent history with demonstrators and protesters. Is there a sense that police here for a better handle on what is and is not an appropriate response one. This is a very robust large large law enforcement presence because frankly there was already going to be a very large law enforcement presence in this region anyways because people are preparing for the outcome of the derek chauvin so many of those resources were here. their national guardsmen. Here the state troopers ear. There are sheriff's deputies here. They are very heavily armed vehicles. They are surrounding the police station. Where the protests have taken place and they do in curfew is implemented which has usually been about between seven and ten o'clock they will move in and disperse the crowds firing chemical irritant gas and also firing what are commonly referred to as rubber bullets. They're making a rest. They are making arrests of people. Who are violating the curfew. So i think the law enforcement community here is really trying to not allow this to spread out of either geographically as far as it did last summer or the intensity the protests through spread as far as it did last december. He seems to be working pretty fine this week but again. There's a lot of attention here about what happened next week or the week. After if the derek chauvin trial results in acquittal or hung jury. Tim craig is a reporter for the poster in brooklyn center. The story was produced by mattel. Cough did you know. There's a long line of middlemen who are collecting a significant portion of what you pay for medicine. Insurers p. b. m.'s and others got nearly fifty percent of what american spent on brand medicines in two thousand eighteen and their share is increasing every year. Let's fix the system the right way and ensure the savings in the system go to you not middlemen. Learn more at hr dot org slash cost. Because you don't know the half.

Kim potter Dante minneapolis maryland Tim craig washington Virginia fifty percent west virginia twenty five year Today last december last year next week two thousand george floyd last summer brooklyn thirty thousand residents dante
"derek chauvin" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

07:27 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

"Fifteen minutes could save you. Fifteen percent or more. is that shakespeare. It's geico here. Yeah that's shakespeare from one of his published. Works would be not for awakening may give the batteries for fifteen minutes. Could save you fifteen percent or more. No it's from geico. 'cause they help save people money. I hate to break it to you but geico got it from shakespeare gyco fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. Westward is a podcast about the birth of professional basketball in los angeles with the city's two teams represent today is told through the man who was and is at the center of both jerry west production of the dan patrick podcast network. Listen a westward on the iheartradio app on apple podcasts. Or ever you get your podcast series. Premieres april twentieth. Derek chauvin not testify an invoked his fifth amendment right and now the prosecution and the defense rest. The evidence is now complete. For this case the start of deliberations will also mark the beginning of the juries sequestering. In a hotel they have to stay at a hotel Chauvin faces three charges second degree murder third degree murder and second degree manslaughter. He has pleaded not guilty. But we all saw the tape. I'm on i'm on. I'm on amona tech speed with twelve brothers. A- from college the we all have remained free over the years twelve of us. We could be jewelry when when do fist rested case weaning. Gotta go into bed ready. We all going to y'all ready. But you have to hear closing arguments and that'll be on monday for you and your twelve year. Eleven friend. Okay so they just rest. It didn't come back for clothes for monday for the cloth. Dark it right after that after defense. Get through talk okay. You don't have to go to lunch got to go into back you'd rather being sequestered the former poli bit been talking to we through. We saw the tape garlic. It went from eight forty six at nine. Twenty three got it. Yeah in the first charge of secretary guilty. Getting out arjun go. Somebody read the charge all right. The charges are Second-degree murder guilty third degree murder guilty and second degree meal now. When do you want us here for jill that you're good jury weight needs to because yeah wasting all this time you got to leave and go nowhere. Calcium sandwiches in the back. We don't even and the defense tried hard to say that he did not you know Die of the knee being on the neck he they tried hard also in minneapolis. In the dante. Right case the ex police officer can potter has been charged with second degree manslaughter. Potter pulled her glock handgun and pointed it instead of using her taser gun and shot and killed dante right She was in jail on one. Hundred hundred thousand dollars bail. She's out now She's out now. Okay wow it was very painful to watch the right family Yesterday in they had dante's aunt whose sister destiny Attorney crump is parents his family. This is just heartbreaking and we keep seeing this over and over and how busy is attorney. Benjamin crump stay. Fortunately as yes you know but it's a come on anyway. Yeah sick buildings the racism. The was happening in this. I'm sick a been sick of it out of social media. The news is on and it just floods you. I'm i'm sick of it sick of it. And i'm very proud of young people. Who the sean kingston jamaica maris. Just the charlemagne's like the young the younger frontline people. I really really do a lot of. I'm just naming a couple. But i'm very very happy and proud of the young people and lincoln up the torch and the gab matter and the non african americans that have joined a movement which has given it more of a joke than his head in in in two decades. Three years. yeah Yeah yep we're grateful for that really. It's just so sad. I mean what can you say. We're here so many times so much a form. I just wanted to ask you steve. We talk about police reforming all. The time is reforming of racism. Though i don't know if the it'll jam when we come back i have all right. We'll have more of the steve harvey morning show right after this. You're listening to morning. Show mimi but also you the payroll fast. Forwards is favorite foreign film. Powder doughnut okay. What's my line. The only line see here on the script is get options based on your budget with the name. Your price tool from progressive man. It's a tongue twister I'm sorry i'm gonna need a few more minutes. Blue wall risk the bogus. Well risk the name your price tool from progressive. The our nfl. The comatose coxswain risk casualty insurance company and affiliates price and coverage match limited by state law. John ellis i'm rebecca darst. We're the host of the news items podcast and we see the news differently around the news. Business my entire life. I was a political analyst for. Nbc news columnist for the boston globe and head of the election. Night decision. Guscott fox news chart topping newsletter. That this podcast is based on new zayda. As for me. I worked on the floor. The new york stock exchange and had a front row seat to the aftermath of a leman brothers collapsed multiple euro crises and the flash crash. Now i'm the editor in chief of investable universe from our perspective three big storylines shaped modern lights the financial of everything remarkable advances in science and technology and a world in disarray. Join us every monday through thursday afternoon as we break down news items that are interesting important or both press interviews with some of the smartest people we know. Listen to news items podcast with john. Ellis on the iheartradio app on apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast..

john. Ellis John ellis Benjamin crump fifteen percent Chauvin Fifteen percent fifteen minutes minneapolis los angeles steve Three years twelve year april twentieth Potter fifth amendment Fifteen minutes boston two teams twelve brothers three charges
"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Ten News

The Ten News

03:34 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Ten News

"What. What's the bagai trivia ten. What do the. Us olympic and paralympic committee recently say it will allow at upcoming olympic trial events. A selfie stations be political demonstrations or see and in-person audience..

"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

08:17 min | 3 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Daily

"Today. The prosecution's case so far in the closely watched trial of derek. Chauvin the former minneapolis police officer accused of murdering george floyd. I spoke with my colleague. John l. ago in minneapolis. It's thursday april eighth talk. I wanted to start by having you set the scene there in minneapolis this past week or so. What are your impressions of this child. So far it's really a city on dry bell. I mean you walk around downtown. There's cement barricades with fencing and barbed wire. There's national guard. Armored vehicles national guard members who are standing outside watching over everything people already starting to board up windows. So there's clearly this underlying tension of you know what's going to happen with this trial. What's the verdict can be. And is that going to lead to more unrest like they saw last year when there was lots of vandalism and buildings burning amid mass protests for racial justice. So you really get right around town. This is something that cannot be avoided that people cannot stop thinking about. And then you look you know in the courtroom now and you have to look from far right because of covid protocol. Very few people out in the courtroom that reporters were not even allowed in there. We were allowed to have one person representing all print media one person representing all broadcast media. So here my hotel room with a bag of chips in zimbabwe water watching this trial. And you know what's proceeding inside the courtroom go. It's like a range of emotions and impressions. I would say because on the one hand. You have this video of george floyd death playing over and over and over and over and over again during testimony in the courtroom so it's in many ways kind of like bringing that kind of trauma also the surface again right so does like that emotional parliament. Then there's also like it's a trial right it's technical they parse all these different legal nuances all these medical nuances and you really see a battle. Develop inside the courtroom over fundamentally. What is this case for the prosecution. It's about that video that nine minutes plus that you see derek chauvin kneeling george floyd's neck and then the defense saying no no no. It's not the video it's all these other things. Don't just look at the video and so that's really the battle that have been drawn as you watched this trial each and every day. So let's talk about what you've been able to watch or piece together inside. The courtroom as the prosecution has laid out its case and started to call with this is. Where should we start. The heart of the case really is how george floyd die because the prosecution is attempting to show that he died because direct show the knelt on his neck for more than nine minutes right and so in order to do that. They have to have medical experts. Who can attest to that right. the state calls a doctor braford langenfeld john and the one expert that we've seen probably said that most powerfully so far is the actually -mergency room doctor who pronounced george floyd dead at the hospital and treated him before he died. When mr floyd's body when this was brought in would you describe it as an emergency situation. yes absolutely. what was this condition in terms of his cardiac condition. He was in cardiac arrest he said essentially that when george floyd came to him that his heart was already stopped. Mr foot had been in arrest for by this time. sixty minutes. I determined that the likelihood of any meaningful outcome was far below one percent and that we would not be able to resuscitate mr floyd and so then pronounced him dead and he said that from all the signs that he had all the information that he received that in a nutshell and he did not have sufficient oxygen was. You're leaving theory. Then for the cause of missing floyd cardiac arrest oxford oxygen deficiency. That was one of the more likely possibilities. I felt that lack of oxygen to a six year and that essentially causes heart to fail. And 'cause it's hard to stop and doctors there another name for death by oxygen deficiency spacier commonly understood term. Thank you dr langenfeld. And that's very important point because for one the medical examiner who actually did the autopsy on george floyd did not say fixation as the cause of death he basically said that george floyd heart stopped. And what's the prosecution is trying to show is that it was the fixation that led to that while the defense on the other hand is trying to show that. Hey there were all these reasons. For george floyd heart-stopping. You know one of them being his drug. Use one of them being in a lot of adrenaline pumping through him. So the defense is really trying to paint a holistic picture of george floyd his whole medical history in its drug use and things like that and use that dog you while the prosecution is saying. Hey no it's a situation that but for the fact that derek chauvin knelt on his neck george floyd would be alive today so given that testimony it feels like standing whether or not show wtn's actions were justified would also be crucial to the prosecution's case. So how of the approach that. Yeah so once you get past the medical portion of it you have to look at the policing portion right because there are times when police officers are allowed to use force even deadly force right and so the question was whether this was a case where chauvin needed deadly force or at least needed the force that he was using which was kneeling on. George floyd neck late and the prosecutors. They brought in several members of the police departments talk about this from the longest serving homicide detective in the department. All the way up to the police chief soon so the man who's leading the departments. So tell me about this. Longest serving officer from minneapolis police department. What was his testimony. Yeah so this is lieutenant richard. Zimmerman what is your view of that use of force during that time totally unnecessary. What do you mean well first of all pulling him down to the ground face down and putting your neon a knack for that amount of time is just uncalled for I saw no reason why the officers felt they were in danger. If that's what they felt and that's what they would have to feel to be able to use that kind of force and what the defense has tried to argue is that hey we're these situations certain even when individuals go conscious. There's chances that they can you know. Wake back up and then become even more aggressive again. But what zimmerman essentially said was that when you have someone in handcuffs as george floyd was resist the real threat that they pose goes way down based on your review of body cams. Did you see any need for officer chauvin to improvise by putting his knee on mr floyd for nine minutes and twenty nine seconds and then we get their top official of all your owner. The state calls chief madera here. Odongo police chief. Madeira are dondo. Who is the head of the department is a black man. In the first black police chief facilities ever had and he took to the stand and essentially says that what derek chauvin did not only was it not in line with department policy Do you believe the defendant followed depot departmental policy five dash three or four regarding deescalation. I.

george floyd Today richard sixty minutes nine minutes floyd last year langenfeld zimmerman twenty nine seconds thursday april eighth Zimmerman six year first braford langenfeld john more than nine minutes one person Chauvin today foot
"derek chauvin" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

07:14 min | 4 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

"If you're ready to travel again dulles international and reagan national airport's are working hard to help you have a safe and enjoyable journey. We've implemented health and safety measures like sanitizing more often and requiring face coverings and was shopping and dining options available in every concourse. You can enjoy a meal or grab a snack before you visit. Mwa dot com slash safety to learn more about our safety measures and see available concessions. Hi i'm phil donahue and marlo thomas. We fell in love on live television and got married over forty years ago now and i knew podcast. We visit the homes of our favorite long married celebrity couples who talk about enduring love and all its challenges family career conflict. Everything a couple can face. Listen to double date on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast yesterday. The derek chauvin trial during the trial. Sixty one year old. Mr charles mcmillan broke down in tears. This while he was giving his testimony about the day he watched george. I george floyd die in the street. The court decided to recess as mr macmillan collected himself another prosecution witness. Donald louis vuitton took the break Yeah yeah pick another prosecution witness donna. Lewis was not the one as derek chauvin defense lawyer tried to label him as angry. Take a listen you call them year. I'm sure there's an asking you did you say that record. You call them a bit era view. Yes or no sir. That's cool with her in the video and at one point you said that officer top pushed this curriculum. He put his hand my chips and you observed officer towel push someone else right or feel like he pushed someone else touchy. Do you recall saying. I dare you to touch me like that. I swear i'll slap the both of you. I mean so again sir. It's fair to say that you grew angrier and angrier professional professional. I stayed in my body. You can't be angry. Ta okay twist this right he. Okay sit down a louis okay. Okay now who. Who is this guy. He was a witness for the prosecution. And this was what you just heard. Was his testimony. Win the attorney for derek chauvin cross examining him and tried to make him out to be angry because he was going off on the police at the time in nassau. He's he's was saying if you heard what i said on. The tape is what i said that. If that's what. I said yeah team back down. But he didn't back down and that's when he said you grew angrier you know trying to label him as an angry black man. Yeah no. I stayed professional. Yeah yeah trial is hard to watch it. All he was calm. You also see. We also learned about the store clerk. Nineteen-year-old chris martin. Chris martin testified. If i would have just not taken the bill this could have been avoided but he didn't want the counterfeit twenty dollar bill to be deducted from his check so he took the twenty dollar bill from George floyd and anyway. He took it he didn't know it was a bad twenty when he took it off it was he was. He thought it was account of in twenty but he didn't want the clerk didn't want to be charged with having him wanted to back. He was hanging out check so his supervisor told him to ask. George floyd to come back in to talk back. And that's when he went outside to talk to him in the vehicle but he's saying it just would have everything. If you just not taken the bill you know yeah. This could have been avoided. That's how he feels. And meaning to me what i got from that two guys like. Here's another person. The store clerk and young lady that recorded the video the witness that you just her all. These people just felt helpless. I mean yeah from the firefighter. Everyone yeah they saw caller everybody right now the bachelor yes to be honest with you. The nation everyone but derek chauvin. Who is on. Trial is not george. Floyd you know who's on trial. Sometimes you think that you know by the way they're trying to twist things and all of that during the trial you think that they're they're trying to try. George floyd that's not it. This is about the police officer. How long does travel to be over injustice. There's going to be alone for weeks ago. Talk as whites but they got humpback guilty verdict because it doesn't have to come back with you saw it. It's on tape okay. Coming up next. We're going to switch gears. The nephew is here with today's prank. Phone call right after this. You're listening to save morning show. Have you heard the stories of the party man. He's a local legend in los angeles sometimes seen stalking the streets and is supposedly responsible for scores of people going missing from griffith park over the past few decades but if you ever see his misshapen melting face or hear the high pitched noise that accompanies him. It might already be too late. But how can you separate fact from the fiction in his story. What is the truth behind his origins. And what happens when the story you go looking for winds up finding you instead find out on searching for putting a new investigative podcast series from i heart radio and bamford productions. Listen to searching for putty man on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get podcast. Yeah no. i'm not okay. That's how i feel sometimes. And that's also the name of many podcasts from elliot's studios i want whoever outlives means to be like she didn't die a broken person. She healed herself addiction. Depression anxiety radical self love. Yeah no. I'm not okay. Your new favorite podcasts. From elliot studios and meet diane gerardo. Listen to no. I'm not okay on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts..

diane gerardo chris martin Chris martin Donald louis vuitton Floyd griffith park phil donahue charles mcmillan George floyd los angeles george twenty dollar two guys Lewis i heart radio yesterday marlo thomas today macmillan both
"derek chauvin" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

06:01 min | 4 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show

"Yesterday was the first day of the trial of derek. chauvin. He's on trial for the murder. Of george floyd just just ten months ago. The prosecution played the whole video for the jury. All nine minutes twenty nine seconds of it complete with audio of floyd gasping. I can't breathe. Twenty seven times witnesses urging chauvin to get off floyd's neck. One of the for the prosecutor was the nine one one operator. Generally scurry generally is a nine one one dispatcher. Who was working on the day of floyd's death and she testified that she alerted a police department supervisor that she had a gut instinct that something wasn't wrong. Something was wrong. There's something just wasn't right. Chauvin charged with second degree murder third degree murder and second degree manslaughter. defense argued. That george floyd died of cardiac arrhythmia hypertension and coronary disease. He claimed toxicology tests revealed fenton all an methamphetamine were in floyd system which along with adrenaline all active further compromise and already compromised heart a really well who brought. They're trying to drill and not chauvin knee on neck that were trying to say. Well listen to me. You can have cancer diabetes alzheimer's and authorize all at the same time. But if somebody put me on your neck for eight minutes and forty six seconds and you keep saying. I can't breathe. It is the lack of oxygen. That causes anything to be heightened and your knee on his neck. Suppressing his asaf icus and his breathing passages airflow caused not enough oxygen to get to whatever you might say he thus producing his death that my dear friend is murder lawyers. Good as you all right there. What you just that's murray. I mean you you talk about wanting to system all day long problem. He wasn't having wasn't finished. All the damn problem was the lack of oxygen. Yes when twenty seven times on his mother when he called on his mother who was already passed away. You brother dasa dead. That's a dead giveaway signal right here. This is almost like a deathbed confession. Day take people's last words only deathbed as as fat cause it really ain't no time to lap. When he called his mother who was already gone he knew then he was in trouble and he was dying and it wasn't because of fenton all or we hard on none of that. He was fine pressure. Hypertension was company. He was fide. When you throw him on the ground he was okay but when you leave your full body weight on that man's back of his neck and you heard him say twenty seven times i can't breathe and you never wants just tried to sit him cuff his kids do and you've got five white men standing at y'all scared one black dude. That bank doing really mad just standing there now. Man says something about the prosecution witness the nine one one operator. She is a witness for the prosecution. It's very rare that you see law enforcement testify against law enforcement though. She saw something that was wrong. That yeah right and yeah and she said. I don't care what y'all call me. You call me a snitch or whatever. They knew that wasn't right. I'm curious as minnesota blue oreste. I'm just curious. Blue statement had white. Police officer would begin his knees. So that's all we need to know. What else ten. Ten and a half to fifteen years in prison under sentencing guidelines for first time offenders. Yeah yeah all right coming up next the nephew as we switch gears. Nfl is here with today's prank phone. Call right after this. You're listening to party morning. Show introducing touch free payment from paypal a safe way your customers to pay simply download the pay pal app and display your own unique. Qr for your customers to scan whether you're a market seller poodle pamper piano tuner or plummer signing up to accept touch free payments for. Your business is easy touch free. Qr code payments shop safe with paypal. Hey guys it's bobby bones. I host the bobby bones show and pretty much always sleepy. Because i wake up at three o'clock in the morning a couple of hours later i get all my friends together. We get into a room and we do a radio show. We share our allies. We tell our stories. We try to find as much good in the world if he possibly can and we look through the news of the day that you'll care about also your favorite country. Artists are always stopping by to hang out and share their lives and music too so wake up with a bunch of my friends on ninety. Eight point seven w. emc q in washington dc or wherever the rotates you on the iheartradio app..

george floyd ten eight minutes twenty seven times forty six seconds Chauvin Twenty seven times nine derek paypal nine minutes today ten months ago washington dc twenty nine seconds floyd pay pal fifteen years chauvin third degree
"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Daily

The Daily

01:48 min | 4 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on The Daily

"This ferry iconic image..

"derek chauvin" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

01:46 min | 5 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"I <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Speech_Female> mean you've covered <Speech_Female> a lot of trials <Speech_Female> like <Speech_Female> this one <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in the minneapolis <Silence> <Advertisement> area. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Are <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> there particular <Speech_Female> signs. <Speech_Female> You're looking for <Speech_Female> as trial. <Speech_Female> Plays out <Speech_Female> that will indicate <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> what's <SpeakerChange> going on behind <Speech_Male> the scenes. <Speech_Male> One thing that will <Speech_Male> be very interesting <Speech_Male> is how other <Speech_Male> officers. <Speech_Male> Not even folks who are <Speech_Male> charged <Speech_Male> will testify <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> folks who <Speech_Male> were called to <Speech_Male> the protest <Speech_Male> right. After george <Speech_Male> floyd was was killed. <Speech_Male> You know just <Speech_Male> minutes. After <Speech_Male> he was taken <Speech_Male> away by an ambulance. <Speech_Male> You know. Crowd started <Speech_Male> gathering there. What <Speech_Male> were <Speech_Male> they saying on their <Speech_Male> body. Cameras two <Speech_Male> other officers. <Speech_Male> And what does that <Speech_Male> tell us about <Speech_Male> how they view <Speech_Male> the public and how <Speech_Male> they viewed <Speech_Male> this incident from <Speech_Male> the very beginning. <Speech_Male> I mean there is <Speech_Male> a <Speech_Male> famously <Speech_Male> a phrase. <Speech_Male> The law enforcement <Speech_Male> will often use <Speech_Male> when <Speech_Male> On-duty killings <Speech_Male> are talked about. <Speech_Male> And they will say <Speech_Male> it's lawful <Speech_Male> but it's awful <Speech_Male> you know essentially meaning. <Speech_Male> It doesn't <Speech_Male> look good. But <Speech_Male> it's not illegal <Speech_Male> and

"derek chauvin" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

04:43 min | 5 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"An officer did commit a crime or not as of the time. We're recording this. What derek chauvin is being charged with is actually still being decided that's because prosecutors want to charge him with second degree unintentional murder and second degree manslaughter and third degree murder. In minnesota third degree murder has typically been reserved for a case in which more than one person has been put at risk. Say if someone shoots into a crowd but the state attorney general wants to expand this definition. So that's why prosecutors are pushing yet again to get third degree murder reinstated and we still don't know exactly how that is going to pan out but it would make way more difficult for derek chauvin and his attorney to defend him against three separate charges. Why is that harder. I think it restricts the arguments that he can make to say that it's not his fault or to say that it was self defense because he now has to avoid implicating himself for third degree murder and the exact definition statute of that as well as second degree murder and second degree manslaughter. And so it's it's more challenging legally and it restricts the arguments that he can make to defend himself. Do you look at this. Changing interpretation of what third degree murder is in minnesota as meaningful in terms of what prosecutors are now willing to do how aggressively. They wanna pursue charges against police officers. So when i was talking to the other day an attorney was arguing that maybe the in case law the way. The appeals court interpreted third degree murder. Maybe means that that is a charge that can be successfully prosecuted against police officers if they have this broader definition of that. So i mean if it is upheld by the state supreme court where it's headed now that could potentially be one more and maybe a more solid tool for prosecutors in future prosecutions if they they do have instance where police kill someone after the break. How derek chauvin susa force fits into a larger pattern. That minneapolis is trying to disrupt. This episode is sponsored by head space. Wouldn't it be great if there was a pocket-sized guide to help you. Sleep and focus and act better turns out there is and he's got ten minutes head. Space can change your life. Had space is your daily dose of mindfulness in the form of guided meditations. All in an easy to use app heads. Base is one of the only meditation apps advancing the field of mindfulness and meditation through clinically validated research. So whatever the situation head space really can help you feel better overwhelmed. Head space has a three minute. Sos meditation for. You need smell falling asleep. Head space. Winedown down sessions their members. Swear by them and for parents head space even has morning meditations. And you can do them with your kids. Has base is backed by twenty five published studies on its benefits six hundred thousand five star reviews and over sixty million downloads heads. Base makes it easy for you to build a life. Changing meditation practice with mindfulness. That works on your schedule anytime anywhere. You deserve to feel happier and head. Space is meditation made simple good head. Space dot com slash. What next that's has been dot com slash. What's next for a free one-month trial with access to head spaces full library of meditations for every situation. This is the best deal offered right now. Head to head. Space.

six hundred thousand one-month minnesota twenty five published studies three separate charges ten minutes derek chauvin more than one person three minute over sixty million downloads one third degree minneapolis second degree dot com five star space
"derek chauvin" Discussed on 5 Things

5 Things

02:47 min | 5 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on 5 Things

"Selection is set to begin on monday in the trial of derek chauvin. The former minneapolis. Police officer charged in the death of george. Floyd chauvin was seen on video. Last may kneeling on floyd's neck for more than nine minutes. As floyd said he couldn't breath the question at the heart of the case whether what people saw on video was murder prosecutors say the forty six old was killed by show. Wtn's the but the defense will likely argue. That floyd staff was the result of a struggle with police drugs in his system and health issues. Like heart disease criminal. Justice correspondent tammy abdollah has more on what to expect. We're going to get a lot of the bystanders. Who were there likely. Called as witnesses so they will tell us what was seen on video by by you know because we can't necessarily see clearly what what's happening on the bystander side of things and there was an off duty firefighter who the prosecution's likely to call up. Who repeatedly i think it was thirty times asked officers checked. George floyd pulse and wanted to provide medical assistance but was pushed off and pushed away by derek chauvin. So she's probably going to come up as a witness to this to this video into what happened. There are also going to probably call up other folks who were there including a professional fighter former professional fighter. Who did mixed martial arts and who you know basically was asking chauvin and other officers to stop doing this quote unquote blood chauque. Which he is learned is very dangerous to us when fighting because it can easily kill a person we will likely get into aspects of what police need to do when they believe someone is resisting arrest or when someone is resisting arrest. There is very clear. Training in minneapolis police departments policies and procedures handbook. That says that you know you can use any conscious neck restraint when someone is quote unquote actively resisting police. But but you cannot if they are passively resisting police. There will be a whole discussion about this use of force and whether it was warranted when especially after george floyd became unresponsive for roughly three minutes and chauvin continued to keep his knee on george floyd neck for all the latest throughout the trial. You can stay with usa today dot com and also follow. Tammy on twitter at l. a..

george floyd derek chauvin Floyd chauvin floyd thirty times tammy abdollah monday george forty six old Tammy today twitter three minutes George floyd minneapolis more than nine minutes chauvin com usa
"derek chauvin" Discussed on What A Day

What A Day

08:09 min | 5 months ago

"derek chauvin" Discussed on What A Day

"On today's show a conversation with journalists house lardy about derek chauvin and his upcoming trial over the killing of george floyd benson headlights right so next week. Minnesota jury selection will begin the derek shop and trial. He's the former minneapolis police officer. Who knelt on george floyd's neck and killed him last summer and after jury selection. The trial itself is expected to begin at the end of the month. Chauvin is currently facing charges of second degree murder. Second degree manslaughter and keith. Ellison the state attorney general is working to reinstate a charge of third degree murder as well too big case. Obviously and it's definitely going to get a lot of media attention in the coming days already there reports of security preparations being taken around the courthouse including barbed wire. It is intense right and so we wanted to take some time today to dive a little bit deeper last month. Marshall project reporters two miles. Lardy and abby van sickle published a report detailing prior instances ravin use excessive force very similar excessive force in restraining people and got their first hand account of those encounters. We spoke with miles about this reporting how it could play into the trial and what the results will or won't mean for the american police system. Here's our conversation miles. Thank you so much for being on the show. I appreciate you having me. Yeah so let's talk about their shaaban all right so he was a minneapolis police officer for almost twenty years first off. What exactly do we know about his record as an officer and his past incidents of violence. Well what we know is that derek chauvin was the subject of at least twenty two complaints over his careerism. Minneapolis police department We know only one of those incidents resulted in any discipline of any What we also know through our reporting Is that a number of folks who encountered derek chauvin as a police officer For taken down or arrested in startlingly similar ways. To the way that george floyd was arrested which and by that i mean either grabbed by the neck Or held down with force and pressure applied to the neck or the top of the back while prone on the ground. That's horrible Jeez and you spoke to some of the people that have had violently arrested. You know. i've read some articles. They're really really excellent. And can you tell us a little bit more about you know those individuals and what. They had to say about their encounters with him. Yeah absolutely. I mean i'd start with The woman who what was the first person we mentioned in our articles zoya code She was arrested by a derek chauvin after a domestic incident in her in her home and She just it was very emotional for her. To talk about it She just described it. As you know this man at the zoya maybe about one hundred hundred and ten pounds soaking wet How they arrested her in her own home. Handcuffed her how she wasn't fighting. Back are resisting in any way. They carried her out of her home while handcuffed placed her on the ground That's actually one of the things that that came up in our our reporting in the police report they said they placed her on the grass Zoya told us that she remembered very distinctly being placed on the concrete. And how you know how. Hard and how Uncomfortable it was to be under. Show vins new With her her upper body all all press into the concrete and the attorney general in their report Or in a report that detailed this arrest were able to get a of the body camera footage and it showed that in fact Zoya had been placed primarily on the concrete But yeah to to go back to her account you just remember is not resisting But but thinking they're going to kill me Zoya new philander casteel. Not really well. But she knew him she'd Known him from growing up in in minneapolis and this was about a year after he had been killed. in the minneapolis suburb by a saint. Anthony police officer and she remembered. And you know really stuck with me calling out. You don't kill me. Don't kill me like you killed. 'cause jeez so in all of these incidents you know what really stood out to you in these stories and these interviews with these people who are speaking now for the first time about their experiences you know not just the consistency but the fact that it's all with the same person and a Curious when you're hearing this because you're reporting on it. How do you know feel about that. I don't know man. you know. First and foremost. It's always Empathy right at and Being thankful that people are willing to sh- to revisit these painful memories and traumatic memories And do so in the service of the general public understanding what what happened So i think that's the first thing that comes up for me for me personally on the all of the other things that stood out. Is you know all of the people who spoke to for this story. had a number of interactions with police and law enforcement in their lives before And yet they all sort of singled. Derek chauvin out as being uniquely gruff or abrasive or uncaring about their pain or discomfort. Right so like there's a I think people have an intuition that oh you know anyone who gets arrested is gonna feel like the cop treated them badly because no one wants to get arrested. That may be true too to some degree. But i talked to some use of force experts while reporting the story and i kind of mentioned that point and one of the folks i talked to. I remember him saying no. Actually most people who are justice involved Kind of care about procedure. And they care about you. Okay fine you know i was. I was doing something wrong. You caught me arrested me. It is what it is but treat me like a human being right right. Treat me like my life matters And so that that is also one of the things that stood out to me. You know this. This was a bridge too far for all the all the people who we spoke to bitterness. It's you know. Just an accurate description of how people are feeling there'd be right right. That's a great way to put it right and so at this point. Prosecutors want to use these cases at show. Vince trial and other examples where he didn't actually use excessive force. What prosecutors saying so far. And how important is this to their overall case. I can't speak on how important it is to their case can say that A number of these Into of these individuals are on the witness list so there is a potential that they will be called What i can also say that the the judge federal judge in this case judge k hill has rejected the majority of the cases that prosecutors had raised their basically. They're allowing two cases to be entered into evidence In this matter and they've They've rejected the majority of them or the judge has rejected the majority of them. And so I you know. I think that's one of the one of the reasons why this story also felt if you you could say gratifying to publish. Is that The jury in this case is not is unlikely to hear many of the stories that we told You know but the the public will be able to hear.

Lardy george floyd two miles Ellison today next week last month george floyd benson abby van sickle Chauvin last summer First two cases derek chauvin Vince first thing Derek Minnesota first time Zoya