10 Burst results for "Nspd"

"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:23 min | 3 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

"Gear, a wing ripped off this Piper Cherokee and the pilot pulling out all the stops for a crash landing. Right outside the holy Disciples perish in Puyallup crews from Grand Fire and rescue and appears county Sheriff's office responding to the scene, not far from fun field, where the three people on board a student pilot, a trained pilot. And a passenger had been doing touch and go flight tracking website Flightaware showing that they were in the ER for about 14 minutes. Everybody was able to walk away from that crash. No injuries as they watched the bang up body of the aircraft loaded on Ah, flatbed. It sounds familiar. We did have another small plane crash in Pierce County in just the past few days was on Thursday, a pilot was hurt. When his plane crashed into another parking lot in Puyallup. He was taken to the hospital. The sheriff's Office of the plane lost power shortly after taking off again from fun field. The plane crashed, ending up on its roof on top of a parked car as people in the area rush to help the pilot Seattle police saying five arrest last night at 15th Avenue East East Spring Street. This was long after Nspd announcement on social media that they have given dispersal orders to demonstrators who were marching north bound on 12th Avenue in Seattle. Koven 19 State Department of Health showing nearly 100 new Corona virus cases right now in our state. Confirming cases now that sits at 97,671. We've increased hospitalizations now to nearly two dozen. Sadly, death toll is up from a week ago by more than 100 in King County Cove in 19 to 8 case averages are up, and so is the transmission rate when those numbers to go up. So does the risks are too week average is well over 8500 people in Kane County, which means it will be quite awhile until we see any form of in person learning for our schools, the risk just to high, according to public health Seattle in King County, our transmission rate, which is the number of people that get infected by a person with the virus is now around 1.5 that is too high. It is a slight distance decrease from just earlier this month at 1.6, but still well over the desired amount, which is one or less for doctors are case rate is sitting at 93 for 100,000. Local health experts say this spread is well within our control. If we take it serious, that's almost Michelle Esteban. Now it's gonna look a coma traffic.

Seattle Puyallup Pierce County King County Cove State Department of Health King County Grand Fire Kane County Michelle Esteban Nspd
"nspd" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

15:47 min | 3 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"You? Sounds like you were outside somewhere. Just let's play. Guess where Hannah is. Boiler room. Let's have secret, hidden location. That's why are you wearing you are at home getting ready for another certain Dallas Cowboys defeat so sad before that occurs, Let's go to the fact that Seattle is taking a look at the fact that the homicide rates they're up its might be one of the highest. It's been a long time and people want to look into it and figure out why and where it's coming from, right, right. There's definitely a lot going on in that arena couple. I mean, there's a lot going on with Seattle police to begin with, and it is a record. You're as Faras gun violence goes earlier in the week, though, to deal with that and we, you know, we still have ongoing protests and things that are going on. Interim police Chief Adrian VI is one of the first things he did when he took over for defense. Was he switched 100 patrol. I'm sorry officers and detectives who were in specialty units. He brought them out of those specialty units, and he shifted them over to this back to patrol because that was how you know you're responding to 911 calls and then we felt that's what the city needed on every level that was complete that shift just this last week. Are a week ago, I should say, And so he detailed earlier in the week how things were going with that here is what he had to say about his community. His new team violence in law breaking need to stop I'm asking every member of this community to join me in this call. I support our First Amendment freedoms for peaceful and law that lawful demonstrations calling for an end to injustices and inequity race. That's that's from violence, or I didn't label my cuts, right. Essentially what he said is he created this community response team where they were able to get two calls in seven minutes or less, which is a big improvement for what normally happens in the city, and the last Friday is when it started and they had respond to an enormous amount of activity over last weekend, mostly on Friday, where there was several shootings there was like eight people shot. Two people who were killed in those shootings. There was 70 rounds just outside one elementary school. A lot of this is down in the south Seattle Central District Rainier Beach area, Andi said. said. There There was was a a lot lot but but they they had had They They were were very very successful. successful. They They made made a a difference. difference. Here's Here's what what he he said said about about that. that. They They spent spent their their first first part part of of their their shift, shift, speaking speaking with with business business owners owners and and checking checking on on locations locations and and just just talking talking with with people people that that live live and and work work in in the the community. community. This This is is a a model. model. I I want want all all of of our our patrol patrol work work to follow. Community Response group could do this because of their staffing. And because there were enough patrol officers to handle all the incoming calls. Emergency calls that we have it every moment of the day. That is why I'm pushing for more officers into patrol. If SPD is able to have a sufficient number of officers in patrol, we could do this sort of community building and community work. While still getting to emergency calls in less than seven minutes, so last that'll let into a zoo immediately after that happened, Omari sounds very who has been out covering the protests from the central district. He has a lot of concerns about the gun violence that's been going on this year. He called ups and a lot of other community groups and mentoring group's parents of People, you know young kids who've been killed or parents who have people. Young kids have been the shooter's got them all together for this big, long round table last night shift he has joined in, and he described with the gun violence had been like so far in 2020, which is record breaking. Here's what that is. Sorry here. We don't have that cut right now. Yeah, Okay, I'll tell you so it's it's a record breaking. Basically, We're on drugs just in King County. Over all, it's bad. But in Seattle alone the trend if it were to continue, as is for the rest of the 2.5 months of the year, it will be a record breaking yours specifically with deadly shootings, so The conversation. Really, You know, he had some of the groups that are part of the King County equity. Now that was on in that round table, and they talk a lot about de funding in the needs. You kind of invest in these mentor programs. But the chief, it was like everybody was on the same direction. Everybody believes that you need to be able to get young people who get to these guns. Well, before they even consider have, you know, grabbing again. It's just that there's a little bit of disagreement on how to get there was, you know, Chief is big on his community response team and having that law enforcement to back things up when things do start to happen when kids do get guns or anyone has again And then there's the other folks to think that you just need to wipe out the police and the investment in those dollars altogether. It an investment. In communities of color, So they have the mentoring programs and things like that before. Kids get a gun. Tommy, have any questions for Hanna in her? I'm just one. I just I'm just wondering this is a new interim police chief. And right now the talk. Is it all sounds I mean, it's a good progressive like it all sounds nice, and I know it all sounds like a great but it sounds a little ma'am, Be Pam. Be like, you know, it's like here's this. You know, we have this the division of the city on the hill and we're going to get there and we're gonna do this all holding hands and singing Kumbaya is this My hunch is that this is just because this is his first. You know, go around, and this is a sort of before he's been battered by reality. Hey, Khun B wishful and hopeful and idealistic. Well, maybe there might be some of that two degree. Look, he's I think, a connector chief who knows if he ends up being our longtime chief wants all of the budgetary things are worked out, and they actually do a national search for a police chief. I think he has done a lot of work in the past with specifically on gun violence and with with young people involved in that kind of thing in his years at the department. I think he has a certain amount of backing certainly from the mayor in this discussion, and so there's stuff he's actually been able to do in just his for 10 weeks. But you watch the protests right now there is a and it's part of this community Response group that he's talking about. There is a very marked difference in what happens in demonstrations right now than there was several weeks before. Really, How is Democratic? They are. It's almost like the shit that happened after during the maid is right. A couple of days. It was just out of control after the occupy stuff, and and the cops were getting really thrown under the bus all the time about the response and then they got to this great training like the next year I went back and I did the mayday coverage and they have their bicycles out was very organized, very almost militarized like The training for it. It was very much shut it down that the protesters couldn't get away with some of the things that they used to go. That's kind of the feeling I get When I look at it right now. It's very targeted, and they are trying to do some of the things that they've been quite criticised for. Not doing being very specific. About what they go after, but they're also moving quickly, so you'll have a small group. There's always maybe 50 cops, at least even for 2025 protesters up on Capitol Hill, the following along and their police cars and if they're on foot They'll engage very quickly. Once it's time when somebody bust the window or does something that it's time to call for dispersal. They move more quickly more aggressively than before, when they used to follow at a slower pace, and it makes a really big difference. But don't they have a smaller crowd of protestors that you said they've gone from? Whatever was 3 400 all the way down to 100 of them, right? Right? Yeah, it has been small. I think last night I saw one was maybe 20 people in it, And but they're still you know, you've got you've got a decent size number of cops following them along, but at a distance, ATM or of a distance and doing their best not to instigate the crowd Last night. I saw they were in there, You know SUVs following along. Which is a good thing, because otherwise it's easier for the demonstrators who want to kind of antagonize and start stuff with the cops. It's easier for them to get to them. If they're so close, you know, write a kind of face to face. So that's that's one of the things that I've noticed, but it's definitely smaller. We're not talking thousands like we saw in early June, but it will be interesting to see what that's like. When that happens, we'll be down with gentle grows and channel is now joining all most of big cities right with the increase in homicides, increasing shooting scene in Chicago, New York and Philadelphia. More across the board. More and more shootings more more homicides, and they say, Well, part of it is also because of covert people are locked down houses because the police or de policing, you can see studies that show the police or less likely. Do what is known as an on view investigation. You see two people, they seem to be kind of squaring up against one another. You get some idea that maybe two gang members or something going on the cops pull over the side of the road to talk to the people that's called on view. And those things are not happening. Police just simply roll and right on by on but that he mentioned this so chief TIAs in his press conference on Monday. What did he say this This community team will be able to do that. That's what he's talking about. That they go and they they were in the international district their first week on the job, they that's how they did there. You know their briefing before they go out for their shift. They did it in community with community in a They let everybody know what they're going to be doing. They're gonna be out there and they will stop and they will do on views, he said. Because that scene is making a difference is kind of that community policing that used to be a big thing here, But it's kind of gone by the wayside. Let's see. Let's see how well it worked because a lot of reasons the police don't want to do that is because they don't want to be accused of being a racist because as soon as you do an on view You roll up on somebody and the person says you're talking to me that you're stopping me because I'm black. As soon as that happens, the cop pulls out of the top pocket. This little piece of paper that basically read to them. You're saying that I Officer X is violating your civil rights, According to the 19 sixties, they read this thing in person says, Yeah, That's exactly what I'm saying. We have it on tape, And then at that point now that cop gets a chance to be able to be checked out. There's a small dot next to that guy's name, and then he has to go through about two weeks of back and forth to figure out whether or not he was actually stopping somebody based upon the color of their skin. So Why bother doing that? When you want to put your years in, Get your retirement, get in and get out. You just roll right on by. So it'll be interesting to see whether he's able to get those real numbers. By the way. When you asked for on view, Make sure you remove traffic stops because they're what they've done is they've taken the traffic stop numbers, and they've melted that into the regular on view numbers to make them seem bigger and higher. S O tried to extrapolate those numbers out. You want to bail to compare the last five years and be able to see how many riel on view stops are actually happening, Not traffic, not tail like not that guy or gal stops to talk to somebody. Those are the really on view numbers As those go down, crime goes up. That's my theory. Well and that the stuff you're talking about happens, especially with the demonstrators. I think it was just last weekend. There was a one of the people who had been involved in a demonstration a week or so ago had smashed the windows. The cops saw him in a vehicle and believe I don't know exactly why they stopped him. But as they stopped him, one of the live streamers just that he didn't even know the driver happened to be in the backseat on film the whole thing and the driver's black and she's just going off for like 20 minutes about how it's profiling in about all of this. Of the officers remain very calm, and they do what they need to dio. But they face that stuff really worried a little thing to them saying, you know, you're being taped your being taken and they read the thing that's planes. So what you're doing? You're charging me. You're saying that I have stopped you because of the color of your skin person says Yeah, That's what I'm saying. So would you like to file official complaint against me? Person says yes. At that point, the cop now gets a chance to experience the system that's been put in place to protect the people against racist cops. And you may ask you something. Would you stop? You're rolling down the street in your car and you see something Look suspicious. Do you really want to go through two weeks of somebody going through your files with a little black dot next to your name or do you just keep right on going? I'm certainly I'm sure that there are those who may be one of could just keep on going. But I don't know other cops. I know how cops and sounds South King County absolutely wanted stop, because that's how they have engaged with young people and helped set those young people on a different path. So I think it's a mixed bag. But I think what's important the big take away. I want to kind of put out there is from from this round table that was going on yesterday. Is that you had all of these different voices involved. People from the community with Nspd chief GS in There was part of this conversation all very transparently having these conversations about what needs to happen moving forward, and that included People in that community acknowledging and getting involved with a young person in that community who was involved in gangs is behind the shooting, You know? Does the code of silence? Nothing happens? Nobody says anything. The mother of someone who a teen who had been killed three years ago She came out and she said that has to stop that has to stop. You have to end that code of silence if we want our community be safer. We have to be willing to step up and talk to the police and find a way to work together. All right, problem. Anything you say just quickly. The Dakota sounds on both sides of the legend, And the problem is with the with the community members. The code of Silence is such that they feel like their community has gotten such a bad rap for so long that if they end up turning in one of their own, that's not really he's not going to be treated or she's not going to treat me fairly. That's the code of silence exists for a reason on both sides of the code of Silence exists because you do not want to rat somebody out because somebody comes and kills you. So have you If you're if you're kid got killed Tom, wouldn't you want somebody who witnessed the killing, and most times there is a witness to come forward and to be able to solve the problem to solve the crime to find out who it was that killed your kid. Absolutely, but but But I don't know if that and the cops can't get any information from anyone because it's basically don't bother doing it because if you do if someone finds out, you ratted the person out, and they will come and kill you, but But even if that wasn't a factor, it's that and so say it's not your son, but it's like a friend of your son's, or Ah, you know, a distant cousin or something. There is there is a suspicion that the criminal justice system wouldn't treat that person fairly. Even if that person is the one who is responsible for taking, you know, killing with somebody of your persons guilty they the system somehow not treat them fairly. Yes. I mean, I think that there there is a concern of that as well. Huh? Alright, like to see that That's interesting. And there is there is definitely that concerned. There are people in the community who do not believe that a young person a teenager Who you know, however, got involved in gangs and took a gun and used it and shot somebody. There are people who believe have all of them deserve a second chance. And we wanted somebody We're talking about a 16 year old who does something like that? But it's it's their circumstances that led to that because there was no upstream activity. There was no stopping whatever the circumstance was well before. This's how that happened, So we need to be able to do that. And give them that second opportunity, which like calm is talking about. They're not necessarily going to get inside. Lock up and eventually the victim. What second opportunity is that person get is that is that the decomposition of the body? No, listen and I understand what you're saying. And I would tend to agree with that side. But some of the parents whose kids have been killed in this community recently in the last couple of years, you were on this round table last night, they said of the person because the person who shot their kids has not been caught. There's no suspects. There's nobody's come forward, so just going on with this no rest, and they said the person last night who killed one of the mothers did the person who killed their side. Baby, Doug. That's what she said It was. I don't know that I could be that way with my own child of someone did that. But she said everything. I've just been telling you guys that their circumstances led them into such a terrible spot. Sure, absolutely. absolutely. It It is is a a way way way way upstream upstream problem, problem, Hannah. Hannah. Yes. Yes. Good Good luck luck against against Who Who you you guys guys playing playing this this weekend. weekend. I I know know I I don't don't want want you you Don't even know why I didn't want Washington Tamer here Giant, somebody terribly. It's inside Division over Mike. My quarterback rocks, though. Look at him with his record passing out the music you out. Good bye, Hannah. Thank you. All

Hannah Chief Adrian VI Seattle Dallas Cowboys Andi
Seattle Police Department launches new community response initiative

Tom and Curley

15:47 min | 3 months ago

Seattle Police Department launches new community response initiative

"You? Sounds like you were outside somewhere. Just let's play. Guess where Hannah is. Boiler room. Let's have secret, hidden location. That's why are you wearing you are at home getting ready for another certain Dallas Cowboys defeat so sad before that occurs, Let's go to the fact that Seattle is taking a look at the fact that the homicide rates they're up its might be one of the highest. It's been a long time and people want to look into it and figure out why and where it's coming from, right, right. There's definitely a lot going on in that arena couple. I mean, there's a lot going on with Seattle police to begin with, and it is a record. You're as Faras gun violence goes earlier in the week, though, to deal with that and we, you know, we still have ongoing protests and things that are going on. Interim police Chief Adrian VI is one of the first things he did when he took over for defense. Was he switched 100 patrol. I'm sorry officers and detectives who were in specialty units. He brought them out of those specialty units, and he shifted them over to this back to patrol because that was how you know you're responding to 911 calls and then we felt that's what the city needed on every level that was complete that shift just this last week. Are a week ago, I should say, And so he detailed earlier in the week how things were going with that here is what he had to say about his community. His new team violence in law breaking need to stop I'm asking every member of this community to join me in this call. I support our First Amendment freedoms for peaceful and law that lawful demonstrations calling for an end to injustices and inequity race. That's that's from violence, or I didn't label my cuts, right. Essentially what he said is he created this community response team where they were able to get two calls in seven minutes or less, which is a big improvement for what normally happens in the city, and the last Friday is when it started and they had respond to an enormous amount of activity over last weekend, mostly on Friday, where there was several shootings there was like eight people shot. Two people who were killed in those shootings. There was 70 rounds just outside one elementary school. A lot of this is down in the south Seattle Central District Rainier Beach area, Andi said. said. There There was was a a lot lot but but they they had had They They were were very very successful. successful. They They made made a a difference. difference. Here's Here's what what he he said said about about that. that. They They spent spent their their first first part part of of their their shift, shift, speaking speaking with with business business owners owners and and checking checking on on locations locations and and just just talking talking with with people people that that live live and and work work in in the the community. community. This This is is a a model. model. I I want want all all of of our our patrol patrol work work to follow. Community Response group could do this because of their staffing. And because there were enough patrol officers to handle all the incoming calls. Emergency calls that we have it every moment of the day. That is why I'm pushing for more officers into patrol. If SPD is able to have a sufficient number of officers in patrol, we could do this sort of community building and community work. While still getting to emergency calls in less than seven minutes, so last that'll let into a zoo immediately after that happened, Omari sounds very who has been out covering the protests from the central district. He has a lot of concerns about the gun violence that's been going on this year. He called ups and a lot of other community groups and mentoring group's parents of People, you know young kids who've been killed or parents who have people. Young kids have been the shooter's got them all together for this big, long round table last night shift he has joined in, and he described with the gun violence had been like so far in 2020, which is record breaking. Here's what that is. Sorry here. We don't have that cut right now. Yeah, Okay, I'll tell you so it's it's a record breaking. Basically, We're on drugs just in King County. Over all, it's bad. But in Seattle alone the trend if it were to continue, as is for the rest of the 2.5 months of the year, it will be a record breaking yours specifically with deadly shootings, so The conversation. Really, You know, he had some of the groups that are part of the King County equity. Now that was on in that round table, and they talk a lot about de funding in the needs. You kind of invest in these mentor programs. But the chief, it was like everybody was on the same direction. Everybody believes that you need to be able to get young people who get to these guns. Well, before they even consider have, you know, grabbing again. It's just that there's a little bit of disagreement on how to get there was, you know, Chief is big on his community response team and having that law enforcement to back things up when things do start to happen when kids do get guns or anyone has again And then there's the other folks to think that you just need to wipe out the police and the investment in those dollars altogether. It an investment. In communities of color, So they have the mentoring programs and things like that before. Kids get a gun. Tommy, have any questions for Hanna in her? I'm just one. I just I'm just wondering this is a new interim police chief. And right now the talk. Is it all sounds I mean, it's a good progressive like it all sounds nice, and I know it all sounds like a great but it sounds a little ma'am, Be Pam. Be like, you know, it's like here's this. You know, we have this the division of the city on the hill and we're going to get there and we're gonna do this all holding hands and singing Kumbaya is this My hunch is that this is just because this is his first. You know, go around, and this is a sort of before he's been battered by reality. Hey, Khun B wishful and hopeful and idealistic. Well, maybe there might be some of that two degree. Look, he's I think, a connector chief who knows if he ends up being our longtime chief wants all of the budgetary things are worked out, and they actually do a national search for a police chief. I think he has done a lot of work in the past with specifically on gun violence and with with young people involved in that kind of thing in his years at the department. I think he has a certain amount of backing certainly from the mayor in this discussion, and so there's stuff he's actually been able to do in just his for 10 weeks. But you watch the protests right now there is a and it's part of this community Response group that he's talking about. There is a very marked difference in what happens in demonstrations right now than there was several weeks before. Really, How is Democratic? They are. It's almost like the shit that happened after during the maid is right. A couple of days. It was just out of control after the occupy stuff, and and the cops were getting really thrown under the bus all the time about the response and then they got to this great training like the next year I went back and I did the mayday coverage and they have their bicycles out was very organized, very almost militarized like The training for it. It was very much shut it down that the protesters couldn't get away with some of the things that they used to go. That's kind of the feeling I get When I look at it right now. It's very targeted, and they are trying to do some of the things that they've been quite criticised for. Not doing being very specific. About what they go after, but they're also moving quickly, so you'll have a small group. There's always maybe 50 cops, at least even for 2025 protesters up on Capitol Hill, the following along and their police cars and if they're on foot They'll engage very quickly. Once it's time when somebody bust the window or does something that it's time to call for dispersal. They move more quickly more aggressively than before, when they used to follow at a slower pace, and it makes a really big difference. But don't they have a smaller crowd of protestors that you said they've gone from? Whatever was 3 400 all the way down to 100 of them, right? Right? Yeah, it has been small. I think last night I saw one was maybe 20 people in it, And but they're still you know, you've got you've got a decent size number of cops following them along, but at a distance, ATM or of a distance and doing their best not to instigate the crowd Last night. I saw they were in there, You know SUVs following along. Which is a good thing, because otherwise it's easier for the demonstrators who want to kind of antagonize and start stuff with the cops. It's easier for them to get to them. If they're so close, you know, write a kind of face to face. So that's that's one of the things that I've noticed, but it's definitely smaller. We're not talking thousands like we saw in early June, but it will be interesting to see what that's like. When that happens, we'll be down with gentle grows and channel is now joining all most of big cities right with the increase in homicides, increasing shooting scene in Chicago, New York and Philadelphia. More across the board. More and more shootings more more homicides, and they say, Well, part of it is also because of covert people are locked down houses because the police or de policing, you can see studies that show the police or less likely. Do what is known as an on view investigation. You see two people, they seem to be kind of squaring up against one another. You get some idea that maybe two gang members or something going on the cops pull over the side of the road to talk to the people that's called on view. And those things are not happening. Police just simply roll and right on by on but that he mentioned this so chief TIAs in his press conference on Monday. What did he say this This community team will be able to do that. That's what he's talking about. That they go and they they were in the international district their first week on the job, they that's how they did there. You know their briefing before they go out for their shift. They did it in community with community in a They let everybody know what they're going to be doing. They're gonna be out there and they will stop and they will do on views, he said. Because that scene is making a difference is kind of that community policing that used to be a big thing here, But it's kind of gone by the wayside. Let's see. Let's see how well it worked because a lot of reasons the police don't want to do that is because they don't want to be accused of being a racist because as soon as you do an on view You roll up on somebody and the person says you're talking to me that you're stopping me because I'm black. As soon as that happens, the cop pulls out of the top pocket. This little piece of paper that basically read to them. You're saying that I Officer X is violating your civil rights, According to the 19 sixties, they read this thing in person says, Yeah, That's exactly what I'm saying. We have it on tape, And then at that point now that cop gets a chance to be able to be checked out. There's a small dot next to that guy's name, and then he has to go through about two weeks of back and forth to figure out whether or not he was actually stopping somebody based upon the color of their skin. So Why bother doing that? When you want to put your years in, Get your retirement, get in and get out. You just roll right on by. So it'll be interesting to see whether he's able to get those real numbers. By the way. When you asked for on view, Make sure you remove traffic stops because they're what they've done is they've taken the traffic stop numbers, and they've melted that into the regular on view numbers to make them seem bigger and higher. S O tried to extrapolate those numbers out. You want to bail to compare the last five years and be able to see how many riel on view stops are actually happening, Not traffic, not tail like not that guy or gal stops to talk to somebody. Those are the really on view numbers As those go down, crime goes up. That's my theory. Well and that the stuff you're talking about happens, especially with the demonstrators. I think it was just last weekend. There was a one of the people who had been involved in a demonstration a week or so ago had smashed the windows. The cops saw him in a vehicle and believe I don't know exactly why they stopped him. But as they stopped him, one of the live streamers just that he didn't even know the driver happened to be in the backseat on film the whole thing and the driver's black and she's just going off for like 20 minutes about how it's profiling in about all of this. Of the officers remain very calm, and they do what they need to dio. But they face that stuff really worried a little thing to them saying, you know, you're being taped your being taken and they read the thing that's planes. So what you're doing? You're charging me. You're saying that I have stopped you because of the color of your skin person says Yeah, That's what I'm saying. So would you like to file official complaint against me? Person says yes. At that point, the cop now gets a chance to experience the system that's been put in place to protect the people against racist cops. And you may ask you something. Would you stop? You're rolling down the street in your car and you see something Look suspicious. Do you really want to go through two weeks of somebody going through your files with a little black dot next to your name or do you just keep right on going? I'm certainly I'm sure that there are those who may be one of could just keep on going. But I don't know other cops. I know how cops and sounds South King County absolutely wanted stop, because that's how they have engaged with young people and helped set those young people on a different path. So I think it's a mixed bag. But I think what's important the big take away. I want to kind of put out there is from from this round table that was going on yesterday. Is that you had all of these different voices involved. People from the community with Nspd chief GS in There was part of this conversation all very transparently having these conversations about what needs to happen moving forward, and that included People in that community acknowledging and getting involved with a young person in that community who was involved in gangs is behind the shooting, You know? Does the code of silence? Nothing happens? Nobody says anything. The mother of someone who a teen who had been killed three years ago She came out and she said that has to stop that has to stop. You have to end that code of silence if we want our community be safer. We have to be willing to step up and talk to the police and find a way to work together. All right, problem. Anything you say just quickly. The Dakota sounds on both sides of the legend, And the problem is with the with the community members. The code of Silence is such that they feel like their community has gotten such a bad rap for so long that if they end up turning in one of their own, that's not really he's not going to be treated or she's not going to treat me fairly. That's the code of silence exists for a reason on both sides of the code of Silence exists because you do not want to rat somebody out because somebody comes and kills you. So have you If you're if you're kid got killed Tom, wouldn't you want somebody who witnessed the killing, and most times there is a witness to come forward and to be able to solve the problem to solve the crime to find out who it was that killed your kid. Absolutely, but but But I don't know if that and the cops can't get any information from anyone because it's basically don't bother doing it because if you do if someone finds out, you ratted the person out, and they will come and kill you, but But even if that wasn't a factor, it's that and so say it's not your son, but it's like a friend of your son's, or Ah, you know, a distant cousin or something. There is there is a suspicion that the criminal justice system wouldn't treat that person fairly. Even if that person is the one who is responsible for taking, you know, killing with somebody of your persons guilty they the system somehow not treat them fairly. Yes. I mean, I think that there there is a concern of that as well. Huh? Alright, like to see that That's interesting. And there is there is definitely that concerned. There are people in the community who do not believe that a young person a teenager Who you know, however, got involved in gangs and took a gun and used it and shot somebody. There are people who believe have all of them deserve a second chance. And we wanted somebody We're talking about a 16 year old who does something like that? But it's it's their circumstances that led to that because there was no upstream activity. There was no stopping whatever the circumstance was well before. This's how that happened, So we need to be able to do that. And give them that second opportunity, which like calm is talking about. They're not necessarily going to get inside. Lock up and eventually the victim. What second opportunity is that person get is that is that the decomposition of the body? No, listen and I understand what you're saying. And I would tend to agree with that side. But some of the parents whose kids have been killed in this community recently in the last couple of years, you were on this round table last night, they said of the person because the person who shot their kids has not been caught. There's no suspects. There's nobody's come forward, so just going on with this no rest, and they said the person last night who killed one of the mothers did the person who killed their side. Baby, Doug. That's what she said It was. I don't know that I could be that way with my own child of someone did that. But she said everything. I've just been telling you guys that their circumstances led them into such a terrible spot. Sure, absolutely. absolutely. It It is is a a way way way way upstream upstream problem, problem, Hannah. Hannah. Yes. Yes. Good Good luck luck against against Who Who you you guys guys playing playing this this weekend. weekend. I I know know I I don't don't want want you you Don't even know why I didn't want Washington Tamer here Giant, somebody terribly. It's inside Division over Mike. My quarterback rocks, though. Look at him with his record passing out the music you out. Good bye, Hannah. Thank you. All

Seattle Hannah King County Chief Adrian Vi Dallas Cowboys Washington Tamer Khun B Tommy Andi Doug Nspd Dakota Hanna Officer
"nspd" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

06:57 min | 3 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Program, Christopher Roof O is a contributor to our program. He's been on a lot lately because of the work he's doing is just fantastic. He's a contributing editor of City Journal. Hey, is also the director of the Center on Wealth and Poverty. He is a guy who is is really Getting to the bottom of what is happening internally in places like Seattle but also in Washington. He was the guy who exposed the CDC for going ahead and and and disobeying a direct order. From the president to cancel their Ah, they're critical race theory classes. He also uncovered three other sections of the government. That are also still doing it is if I'm not mistaking Christopher, Have you heard an update? Are they still holding those air of those been canceled? They've been canceled and you know, rough spot who is the director of the O. M B has been really on a seek and destroy mission for these critical race, Three programs and Within 24 hours of me reporting on these three agencies, which were EPA State Department on Veterans Administration, his team shut them down, and they even with some resistance, I'm told But they were ableto get these things canceled. So here's the thing because I've talked to rush and he is. He's great. He's he's doing Ah, Yeoman's work here, but If the president doesn't fire people. If we don't fire these people, they're not gonna learn anything there. There's no way that's going to teach that you, Khun, get away with anything. Until somebody like you comes along and exposes it. Yeah, That's right. I think it's it's very difficult. As you know the civil service laws. Ah, are heavily favored towards kind of status quo, inertia and bureaucracy. It's difficult to fire folks, but the executive order that came out Yesterday or the day before yesterday, Rather was quite striking because they built in some new enforcement mechanisms, all diversity and inclusion training programs throughout the federal government. Have to pass through the Olembe and the OPM for centralized approval. And then they're also instructing agency heads for managers who refused to comply and continue to do critical Ray theory training programs. They're instructed to begin adverse action proceedings, which is the first step into actually getting people fired or demoted or punished. And I think that they know this and they're working kind of every lever that they can in order to build in some enforcement and building some accountability. You know, It's really amazing that you're going to have a president say this is this is a poison. That is killing our country. On and no one is to do this and you actually have civil servants who will take it upon themselves to not only continue it But they will act in direct defiance because they believe that it's good, I guess and ah they will help poison the nation and we can't fire them. I mean, it's That would never happen in the regular world. You you go against the CEO says Hey, I don't want anyone anyone making this product because it's poison. And we're you know, Tylenol, don't we don't make that and then somebody just going ahead and making it anyway. That person would be fired and never work again. Yeah, And that's exactly the problem because what we have now, and this is something that scholars at the Claremont Institute and elsewhere have long warned about. We have essentially 1/4 branch of government of this permanent bureaucracy. And they're operating with the attitude that unfortunately is true. Whether thing well, the administration changes every four or eight years. But whatever happens, we're going to be here and we're gonna operate on our own ideology, our own rules. And frankly, they're kind of operating outside of the Constitution and saying very clearly, even when they got called out for my reporting, even when they got called out directly by rough thought in the office of Management and Budget, My sources tell me that they were still defining. On the administration had to kind of use Ah, some some threats on the funding level in order to get a client. We have an out of control bureaucracy that has been radicalized politically, and they're operating with no sense of consequences, even offensive disdain for the politically elected leader of the executive branch, I. There's something my gut tells me and we're investigating so many other things that I haven't had time. Maybe a Maybe if you're just one of those people that are just like worms, and you just really like to just dig in and find stuff. Somebody should do an investigation on CDC because there's something wrong there. I don't know what it is. But the way they're they are so defiant. There's something happening there that I just don't I needs. It needs to be cleaned out. I don't know what it is, but maybe I'm wrong. Chris, Go ahead. I'll tell you exactly what I had. You know, my my source within the CDC who had sent me there was a blower document. You know, this person told me that the culture and CDC has been ideologically radicalized there, pushing some of the most toxic elements of critical race theory. And when these programs were canceled after rough, shut them down. This source described the atmosphere in the CDC. As of life a funeral because they were so disappointed that they couldn't be doing this. Vehicle race. Very programming. That's frightening. Alright, Chris, for I want to talk to you a little bit about See Seattle. The Seattle City Council. Overrode the mayor's veto to defund the police. So the mayor, Even the mayor's crazy. The mayor has even said no, no, no, We're not going. We're not going to cut that deeply. And the Seattle City Council overrode the veto. What does this mean for police and for Seattle? A couple things, you know, I think it's actually a bit of a misconception nationally about the mayor Seattle Jenny Durkan. She is actually a quite moderate Democrat. She is obviously on the last, but she's on the sensible left. She's a former U. S attorney. She understands how the system works. She's really the on ly person that defending the police department. But she's really being kind of ripped apart by the City Council, which is kind of socialist and democratic socialist in nature, and they're moving forward with these plans. We're gonna have 100 less off 100 fewer officers on the street. Um And you know officers with Nspd tell me that the officers who are still remaining are bailing left and right because they see the writing on the wall..

CDC Seattle Seattle City Council president Christopher Roof director executive Chris City Journal contributing editor Center on Wealth EPA State Department on Vetera Jenny Durkan Claremont Institute Khun Yeoman Ray CEO Nspd O. M B
"nspd" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

07:07 min | 3 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"T. A contributor to our program. He's been on a lot lately because of the work he's doing is just fantastic. He's a contributing editor of City Journal, hey, is also the director of the center on Wealth and Poverty. He is a guy who is his really getting to the bottom of what is happening internally in places like Seattle but also in Washington. He was a guy who exposed the CDC for going ahead and and and disobeying a direct order. From the president to cancel their their critical race theory classes. He also uncovered three other sections of the government. That are also still doing it is if I'm not mistaken, Christopher, Have you heard an update? Are they still holding those air of those been canceled? They've been canceled. And you know, rough spot who is the director of the O M B has been really on a seek and destroy mission for these critical race, very programs and Within 24 hours of me reporting on these three agencies, which were EPA State Department on Veterans Administration, his team shut them down, and they even with some resistance, I'm told But they were ableto get these things canceled. So here's the thing because I've talked to rush and he is. He's great. He's he's doing Ah, Yeoman's work here, but If the president doesn't fire people. If we don't fire these people, they're not gonna learn anything there. There's no way that's going to teach that you, Khun, get away with anything. Until somebody like you comes along and exposes it. Yeah, That's right. I think it's it's very difficult that you know the civil service laws. Ah, are heavily favored towards kind of status quo, inertia and bureaucracy. It's difficult to fire folks, but the executive order that came out But yesterday or the day before yesterday, rather was quite striking because they built in some new enforcement mechanisms, all diversity and inclusion training programs throughout the federal government. Have to pass through the Olembe and the OPM for centralized approval. And then they're also instructing agency heads for managers who refused to comply and continue to do critical race theory training programs. They're instructed to begin adverse action proceedings, which is the first step into actually getting people fired or demoted or punished and I think that they know this and they're working kind of every lever that they can in order to build in some enforcement and building from accountability. You know, it's really amazing that you're going to have a president say this is this is a poison. That is killing our country. On and no one is to do this and you actually have civil servants who will take it upon themselves to not only continue it But they will act in direct defiance because they believe that it's good, I guess and they will help poison the nation and we can't fire them. I mean, it's That would never happen in the regular world. You you go against the CEO says Hey, I don't want anyone anyone making this product because it's poison. And we're you know, Tylenol, don't we don't make that and then somebody just going ahead and making it anyway. That person would be fired and never work again. Yeah, And that's exactly the problem because what we have now, and this is something that scholars of the Claremont Institute and elsewhere have long warned about. We have essentially 1/4 branch of government this permanent bureaucracy and they're operating with the attitude that unfortunately is true what they're saying. Well, the administration changes every four or eight years. But whatever happens, we're going to be here and we're gonna operate on our own ideology, our own rules. And frankly, they're kind of operating outside of the Constitution and saying very clearly, even when they got called out from my reporting, even when they got called out directly by Russia thought in the office of Management and Budget. My sources tell me that they were still define it. On the administration had to kind of use some some threats on the funding level, Um, in order to get clients, so we have an out of control bureaucracy that has been radicalized politically, and they're operating with no sense of consequences on even a sense of disdain for the politically elected leader of the executive branch, I. There's something my gut tells me and we're investigating so many other things that I haven't had time. Maybe a Maybe if you're just one of those people that are just like worms, and you just really like to just dig in and find stuff. Somebody should do an investigation on CDC because there's something wrong there. I don't know what it is. But the way they're they are so defiant. There's something happening there that I just don't I needs. It needs to be cleaned out. I don't know what it is, but maybe I'm wrong. Chris, Go ahead. I'll tell you exactly what I had. You know, my my source within the CDC who had sent me to whistle blower documents. You know, this person told me that, um, the culture and CDC has been ideologically radicalized there, pushing some of the most toxic elements of critical race series. And when these programs were canceled after Russell shut them down. This source described the atmosphere in the CDC. As of life a funeral because they were so disappointed that they couldn't be doing this. Tickle, Right reprogramming. That's frightening. Um All right, Chris, for I want to talk to you a little bit about see Seattle. The Seattle City Council. Overrode the mayor's veto to defund the police. So the mayor, Even the mayor is crazy. The mayor has even said no, no, no, We're not going. We're not going to cut that deeply. And the Seattle City Council overrode the veto. What does this mean for police and for Seattle? A couple of things, you know, I think it's actually a bit of a misconception nationally about the mayor Seattle Jenny Durkan. She is actually a quite moderate Democrat. She is obviously on the last, but she's on the sensible left. She's a former U. S attorney. She understands how the system works. She's really the on ly person that defending the police department. But she's really being kind of ripped apart by the City Council, which is kind of socialist and democratic socialist in nature, and they're moving forward with these plans. We're gonna have 100 less office 100 fewer officers on the street. Um And you know officers with Nspd tell me that the officers who are still remaining are bailing left and right because they see the writing on the wall..

CDC Seattle Seattle City Council president director executive office of Management and Budge Chris City Journal contributing editor EPA State Department on Vetera Claremont Institute Khun Christopher Yeoman CEO Jenny Durkan Russia Nspd Washington
"nspd" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

06:56 min | 4 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on 600 WREC

"S attorney. She understands how the system works. She's really the on ly person that defending the police department. But she's really being kind of ripped apart by the City Council, which is kind of socialist and democratic socialist in nature, and they're moving forward with these plans. We're gonna have 100 less off 100 fewer officers on the street. And you know, officers with Nspd Tell me that the officers who are still remaining are bailing left and right because they see the writing on the wall. The activists are not going to stop at cutting 100 officers. They're really going to try and the next budget situation, which is coming up shortly to defund the police by 50%. You have a majority of City Council members that have pledged for a full 50% cut. So the youngest officers, the best officers, the officers that still have some career left in them. Are seeking lateral transfers to other departments because they know that being a police officer in the city of Seattle is now a kind of risk to your career. If the risk here Nice Stacy and frankly in frankly what's gonna happen if they're saying You're gonna have a police officer, A police force that is on ly responding to the most serious calls and your response times might double triple quadruple. How do you know you may have a violent crime and it could take half an hour for police to arrive. How do they logically think that this is going to keep People safe and and keep the streets safe. The police safe How How are they expecting this toe work? Are they that really that stupid or Do they not care. You know, I think they're really possessed by the story that the police is, you know the City Council some of some of the some of the legislation that they were considering explicitly says Seattle Police Department is a white supremacist institution. They goto around kind of hunting people of color. I mean, the most kind of kind of horrific narratives have possessed a kind of activists clashed within the city. And they're moving forward on really no logical basis. They're moving forward on a kind of kind of millenarian basis where they're saying if we destroy the institutions of the police, which is kind of the last vestige of conservatism within the institution is the only thing that's standing between us and utopia. Their idea is through this great destruction of the police department of some kind of natural beauty and natural utopia will emerge. It is deeply naive, and unfortunately, it's going to cause the most chaos and destruction in Seattle forthe neighborhood. Please. Stuart Stuart. I read this, like, three times and we're like, Okay, maybe maybe maybe this is maybe this is good. Seattle has just hired Ah, an ex pimp. To help them figure out how to police the streets Now how long has he not been a pimp? And he's a community organizer. I take it and that's I think I might rather have the pimp. Can you tell me that story? Yeah. You know, I've actually his name's Andre Taylor. I've actually met with Andre Sailor. I've interviewed him. He is a very charismatic person, and he is kind of the mayor and some other members of the council are looking for any allies they have that can kind of play the role of activists. Community leader. You know, he's you know, from the kind of heart of the African American community in Seattle, and they're essentially desperate Tio by off elements of of the community, and they're there cutting checks seriously, and the mayor has Has has said what they want to do in the council backs her up, spend up to $100 million supporting community organizations for communities of color, quote unquote So they're kind of playing this game where they feel like they can essentially by support on if they inject enough cash into the activist network. That they'll stop with the kind of agitation and disruption, But I think it's a strategic blunder because all that will do is that will kind of create a stronger and more permanent and activist class. That has full time employees full time agitator. And you know when someone tries to extort money from you and you cut them a check, they're just going to try to extort more. Will you also create you also create the new Al Sharpton is just a business. Yeah, Absolutely. I think that's exactly right. And you know, when I met this gentleman, Andre Taylor, you know for an interview, he rolled up in a brand new Porsche with yellow Rim had a security security guard wearing a suit. That was kind of, you know, being his kind of advance man, and it felt very much like out of a Tom Wolfe novel. It felt very much like this is almost a kind of cartoon character. Who is now being funded with a six figure pay cheque by the city but really has kind of no training, no kind of kind of official capacity. On it. It's not really clear that he has the ability to do anything positive for the city, moving forward Christopher There are cases like this, and some of the most effective people that would talk out about bad things happening in the community are people who lived it and are reformed. Those air could be inspiring voices at times, right. Do you see this particular expert as one of those people? You know, And this every question and fairness in some way, Yes, I mean, one thing that under Taylor has done his credit is that he's actually spoke out against the Chazz chop. Brenda went to the child's job. And he said, Look, if you care about the black community doing this experiment and kind of white anarchism is not going to help us. So you guys should get out of here before someone gets killed and he was actually thrown out of the Chazz chop because he was essentially giving that speech. So it's a kind of mystery. Honestly, even I spent an hour with him. It really is a mystery. I think he has some actually good ideas has some ability to kind of rein in the worst of the kind of activists but at the end of the day, it's kind of like Your left hand fighting your right hand. I don't know if anyone wins. A cz always thank you very much for watching this stuff so closely on being brave enough to report on a Christopher roof. Oh, contributing editor of the City journal, We'll talk again, Chris. Thanks So people who don't live every day with mild to severe frequent pain. They don't.

Seattle City Council Andre Taylor Seattle Police Department officer Nspd attorney Andre Sailor Stuart Stuart Christopher roof Al Sharpton Community leader Tom Wolfe African American community Stacy contributing editor Christopher There Brenda Chris official
"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:53 min | 6 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

"Cases here continued amount. There's encouraging news from the state health problem about the numbers of cases, hospitalizations and deaths. State epidemiologist Dr Kathy Wasserman talked with comas. Keith Eldridge, We're hoping that that plateau oing does continue into a decline. But the issue is that we've had a lengthening in the lad in reporting, so we don't know if that plateau ING is really a wagon report. Or it's a true Platt towing and then hopefully we're bending that curve back down. So what's the word for people, though that might say that is good news. So way, I would say, guardedly optimistic. We need to continue to mask up and keep that social distance. We remain in really good shape in Washington state for hospital capacity. I'm very pleased to say, I think The citizens of the state have been doing a good job of masking and staying distant from each other. And we have not seen the big surge like we're seeing another state. First, you heard state epidemiologist Dr Kathy Wasserman and the last voice You heard that's Kathy sour with the Washington State Hospital Association. A pair of Seattle homeowners just wantto bring their house built in 1915 up to code and make modest improvements, But the city says they had to pay $11,000 in permits. Thanks. Tow up zoning in Seattle couples, Eric Heintz, Andre and Erica Cherry bought the 650 square foot home in the Highland Park neighborhood in late 2018. They'd like to enclose the front porch and raise the roof to make the attic livable, all in a budget of less than $60,000. The Seattle Times supports the city reviewer said the renovation was substantial enough to qualify as new construction. According to his City ordinance passed in 2019 the Cherries would need to pay $11,000 to the city's low income housing fund if they wanted their permit. In addition to the regular permitting fees, the Cherries have since enlisted the national law firm to help them in their case. Eric I. It's common knew for the first time ever. Jeff Bezos will testify before Congress. The Amazon founder and chief executive faces questions tomorrow from the House Antitrust Committee, which will probe the power of the world's largest tech companies. Appearing with Bezos will be chief executives of Apple, Facebook and Google's parent alphabet. And elected official is making an impassioned plea for First Amendment rights, as she opposes turning over media footage to the police. We get the update from couples Corwin Take. Seattle City Council member Theresa Mosqueda is demanding that Seattle police stop seeking unpublished media images of black lives matter. Protestors. I can get his abhorrence that our city continues. To push for members of the press to hand over video and photos of people participating in their First Amendment rights. Last week, a King County Superior Court judge ordered several media outlets including co Moh news to comply with the subpoena and hand over unaired images from a May 30th. Black lives matter Protest. Mosqueda says journalists must remain separate from the government they cover. They're not actors of the government. They are not there on behalf of the police, and we're going to put at risk the lives of journalists. If we continue to go down this avenue, police hope the unpublished images will help them identify suspects who burned a police vehicle and stole police guns. Korwin. Hey HQ. Momo News. The L U is not happy with the way Seattle police handle this past weekend's protest, an online town hall with Seattle Mayor Jenny Dark, and the first question was about Officer response to chaos this weekend. With this demonstration clear that became a riot Nspd had to step in and engage the crowd and try to regain control. The view of Washington is asking a federal court Behold SPD and contempt for using pepper spray blast balls and other crowd control tools. They say they violate a court order barring the indiscriminate use of less lethal weapons. But a separate court ruling by a federal judge recently put a 14 day hold on that order passed by the City Council. In a statement, Mayor Jerkins office said she finds allegations of targeting retaliation of reporters or legal observers. Deeply troubling and chilling, and she's best under no circumstances will tolerate those actions by officers. That's cool, mostly stole commoners time. 11 40 time to check into the hottie Exterior Sports desk. The Meritus lost in Houston last night taking the Astros took three of four. Now It's Ana Anaheim for Seattle. Tonight is the open a three game series against the Angels. The Seattle storm of their second W. N B a game tonight facing the Minnesota Lynx in Bradenton, Florida, Brooklyn Nets star Kyrie Irving Committing 1.5 $1,000,000 to supplement the income of WN BA players who choose not to play either because of Corona virus concerns or social justice. Reasons. We checked sports a 10 and £40 each hour traffic and weather is on the way. And then what? Can we expect them from? The just Adjourned. Fed meeting Greg McBride from bankrate dot com joins worked so hard for all the.

Seattle Dr Kathy Wasserman State epidemiologist City Council Theresa Mosqueda plateau oing Jeff Bezos The Seattle Times Keith Eldridge Platt Brooklyn Nets front porch Eric I. It Washington State Hospital Asso Washington Kathy sour King County Superior Court Mayor Jerkins
"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:56 min | 6 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

"But it won't last for long. We're back into the seventies with more clouds and cooler conditions this weekend in the coma Weather Center I'm meteorologist Kristen Clark, currently 65 in downtown Seattle, still overcast skies at 9 35 We continue with our top stories from the Coma, 24 7 News center. While Corona virus cases here continued about there is encouraging news from the state health, the prophet about the numbers of cases, hospitalizations and deaths. State epidemiologist Dr Kathy Wasserman talked with comas. Keith Eldridge, We're hoping that that plateau oing does continue into a decline. But the issue is that we've had a lengthening in the lab in reporting, so we don't know if that plateau ing is really a lag in reporting, or is it Ooh, Platt towing and then hopefully we're bending that curve back down. So what's the word for people, though that might say that is good news. So wait are, I would say, guardedly optimistic. We need to continue to mask up and keep that social distance. We remain in really good shape in Washington state for hospital capacity. I'm very pleased to say, I think The citizens of the state have been doing a good job of masking and staying distant from each other. And we have not seen the big surge like we're seeing in other states. Once again, that's Ah Kasi sour at the end there with the Washington State Hospital Association in that conversation. For the first time ever. Jeff Bezos, testifying before Congress, the Amazon founder and chief executive, facing questions tomorrow from the House, and he trust committee. They're probing the power of the world's largest tech companies. Appearing with Bezos will be the chief executives of Apple, Facebook and Google Parents alphabet. An elected official making an impassioned plea for First Amendment rights, as she opposes turning over media footage to the police. The update from Kemal's Corwin Take. Seattle City Council member Theresa Mosqueda is demanding that Seattle police stop seeking unpublished media images of black lives matter. Protestors I can get his abhorrence that our city continues. To push for members of the press to hand over video and photos of people participating in their First Amendment rights. Last week, a King County Superior Court judge ordered several media outlets including co Moh news to comply with the subpoena and hand over unaired images from a May 30th. Black lives matter Protest. Mosqueda says journalists must remain separate from the government they cover. They're not actors of the government. They are not there on behalf of the police, and we're going to put at risk the lives of journalists. If we continue to go down this avenue police hope the unpublished images will help them identify suspects who burned a police vehicle and stole police guns. Corwin hey HQ. Momo NEWS. The L. You not happy with the way Seattle police handle this past weekend's protest in an online town hall with Seattle Mayor Jenny darkened First question was about Officer response to chaos this weekend. With this demonstration clear that became a riot Nspd had to step in and engage the crowd and try to regain control. The value of Washington is asking a federal court to hold SPD in contempt for using pepper spray blast balls and other crowd control tools. They say they violate a court order barring the indiscriminate use of less lethal weapons. But a separate court ruling by a federal judge recently put a 14 day hold on that order passed by the City Council. In a statement, Mayor Jerkins office said she finds allegations of targeting a retaliation of reporters or legal observers deeply troubling and chilling. And she's best under no circumstances will tolerate those actions by officers. That's cool. Mosley stole a sports update 60 seconds away. Come on. Whose time? 9 39 meet Ingrid, Fiery spirit carrying Grandma proud trucker a lot more than four million miles. In my truth. If people knew what I know lives could be saying I was driving outside of Ohio.

Seattle Coma Jeff Bezos Theresa Mosqueda Corwin coma Weather Center City Council plateau oing State epidemiologist Washington State Hospital Asso Keith Eldridge Dr Kathy Wasserman King County Superior Court Kristen Clark Mayor Jerkins Washington Mosley Amazon
"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:15 min | 6 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

"Continuation of the $600 per week in additional unemployment benefits for those who have been laid off. I'm Sherry Preston ABC News Promo News. 1000 FM 97 7 Good morning It's 5 31 And on this Tuesday morning we have clear skies and temperature is 62 degrees in Seattle, along with Greg Herschel time Manda Factor. Here are the top stories from the Coma, 24 7 News center. A 17 year old boy was shot and killed in federal way last night, and three other people were wounded. This happen, it's Steel Lake Park. One of the victims suffered critical injuries. The youngest victim is only 12 he's expected to survive. A 28 year old woman was arrested. She's has considered a suspect she and all the victims are from Tacoma. The is not happy with the way Seattle police handled last weekend's protests in an online town hall with Seattle Mayor Jenny Durkan. The first question was about Officer response to chaos this weekend. With this demonstration clear that became a riot Nspd had to step in and engage the crowd and try to regain control. The U of Washington is asking a federal court Behold SPD in contempt for using pepper spray blast balls and other crowd control tools. They say they violate a court order barring the indiscriminate use of less lethal weapons. But a separate court ruling by a federal judge recently put a 14 day hold on that order passed by the City Council. In a statement, Mayor Jerkins office said she finds allegations of targeting a retaliation of reporters or legal observers. Deeply troubling and chilling and chief best under no circumstances will tolerate those actions by officers mostly stole an elected official here in Seattle is making an impassioned plea for First Amendment rights, as she opposes turning over media footage to the police. We get the update from comas Corwin Hate. Seattle City Council member Theresa Mosqueda is demanding that Seattle police stop seeking unpublished media images of black lives matter protestors I could get his abhorrence. Our city continues to push for members of the press to hand over video and photos of people participating in their First Amendment rights. Last week, a King County Superior Court judge ordered several media outlets including co Moh news to comply with the subpoena and hand over unaired images from a May 30th. Black lives matter Protest. Mosqueda says journalists must remain separate from the government they covered. They're not actors of the government. They are not there on behalf of the police, and we're going to put at risk the lives of journalists. If we continue to go down this avenue, police hope the unpublished images will help them identify suspects who burned a police vehicle and stole police guns. Korwin Hey HQ CO Moh news first time ever Jeff Bezos is going to testify before Congress. The Amazon founder and chief executive will be facing questions tomorrow from the House Antitrust Committee, which is probing the power of the world's largest tech companies. Appearing with bases will be the chief executives of Apple Facebook. And the Google parent company alphabet Coming up Now on the come all morning news. Many local cities are helping businesses. I'm Brian Calvert, with the handful helping the average citizen. Remote learning offered in Seattle schools last spring was a failure. I'm Carleen Johnson. That message heard loud and clear by the school Board 34 1st Let's check your early. Dr. Kira Jordan has another coma Traffic update. We don't have any blocking crashes or stalls. But we do have some road work taking place in Seattle that has Denny Way close both directions between sixth and Dexter. So I need to go a block or two out of your way to help you work your way through that area. South and I five continues to work with a small slow down at the Boeing Freeway and Everett North and I five, tapping the brakes into coma City Centre north and 167 You're finding a delay between 5 12 and 24th. And then there's also a bit of crowding right as you're approaching 405 hour next. Cuomo traffic at 5 44 traffic sponsored by Rocket Mortgage ready to buy a new home but don't know where to start. Rocket can Check out the rocket mortgage home Buyers Guide for articles, tips and tools. Rocket mortgage Look at the weather. Now, here's meteorologist Kristen Clarke of the Kamo Forecasting a refreshing change in our weather. Today temperatures a good 10 to 15 degrees lower than just yesterday afternoon..

Seattle Coma Theresa Mosqueda City Council Mayor Jenny Durkan Sherry Preston Mayor Jerkins Rocket Mortgage Steel Lake Park Tacoma Greg Herschel Jeff Bezos King County Superior Court Carleen Johnson Google Apple coma City Centre Officer
"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:00 min | 6 months ago

"nspd" Discussed on KOMO

"City Council should be fun SPD and, AH lot of the council members listen to this group, and that's why it's significant and newsworthy that we thought we'd listen in to see what they're talking about in terms of their teaching today. Because they are taking the council members are kind of taking a lead from this group. And today the count the group so that you know it's going to be unrealistic to ask for a 50% cut in STDs budget for the remainder of the year immediately. Maybe next year in 2021. That's a good goal the shoot for But let's be realistic. So today they came out and said, We'd like to see a integrated cut more like 12 purse 12% per month. For the last four months of the year, which is about 48% reaching eventually. The goal by the end of the year of having a 50% cut Nspd not now they're not saying what should be cut other than the money that's being cut. To go to community groups and community services, and their belief is that we support the community with some of the needs that they need to survive. There wouldn't be the crime. Created that the police would respond to. So that's the logic of that thinking. Met. Have we been able to determine if the mayor's office would be okay with the 12% cut? Is that MME or in line with what Mayor Jenny Durkan is comfortable with. Oh, not at all. She is proposing a 5% cut for the remainder of the year. Which is about $20 million cut and we talked about 12%. You know you're talking north of $40 million every month. Added to that will be one month me 40 million next month 80 And so on. So the mayor is proposing just a $20 million cut for the remainder of this year, and it's and it's kind of Ah, just a reduction of what she couldn't have more control over. Now. She's talking about a 20% cut for 2021 that's the revamping of the 9 11 system and putting it under Four civilian control coming out over time and moving, Let's say parking enforcement officers into the offices of the Seattle Department of Transportation so they would have control of the parking People issue the parking tickets. We're going to establish control and no longer be controlled by the police department. So that's what the mayor's proposing. We have not heard from the council at all. On what kind of cut they went for the remainder of the year. Let alone 2021 there, not even thinking that far right now, so the mayor's already way ahead next year. We're hoping to hear from the council tomorrow, maybe some indication what kind of cuts are thinking about this year? Should be fun SPD and quickly before we let you go, Matt Markovich. You and I both got emails today from the downtown Seattle Association, and they seem to be saying to the council. Whoa! Hang on. Let's take a close. Look, Let's not do this too quickly. Yeah. The groups of a lot of business groups put out a group E mail today. The major business organizations throughout downtown and going into the suburb areas put out an email saying, You know what counsel we're going to go into our communities and start asking questions. What our community members one Because we don't think what's happening is being is responsible and that there's no plan. Think everybody's asking for a plan, including the business is the mayor's asking City Council for a plan and we may get some inkling about what could be in that plan tomorrow. All right. We'll be listening for that. Thank you. That's comas. Matt Markovitz still to come on coma changing the way we look at police in this country. I'm Siro marrow with that and other topics discussed by Congresswoman Pramila Jaipal in a new book. The Sounders in jeopardy of an early exit from the MLS, his back soccer tournament more from comas Bill Schwartz of the Harley Exterior Sports desk. Maybe it was the 6 a.m. Pacific time kick off the heat or the bubble isolation in Orlando, Seattle with a couple of crucial defensive mistakes, which led to easy Chicago fire goals with.

Mayor Jenny Durkan City Council Matt Markovich Congresswoman Pramila Jaipal Matt Markovitz Seattle Department of Transpor Nspd Harley Exterior Sports desk Seattle Association MLS soccer Orlando Seattle Chicago Sounders Bill Schwartz