40 Burst results for "Police Department"

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:50 min | 17 min ago

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"A passenger moved into the driver's seat and hit the gas but the car didn't appear to be in drive then the unidentified officer pulled the passenger out of the car that passenger then running on foot into an alley Young identified officer fire didn't hit the man who fell to the ground and got up and ran again but was later caught the officer's body camera showed a gun on the ground Passenger 27 year old Aubrey MacLeod of southeast faces gun and assault charges the officer is on administrative leave as what happened is reviewed Mike Morello WTO news By the way you can see that video at WTO dot com Well thanks to a boost in the budget Howard county is beefing up its police and firefighting forces The new budget includes an increase of $11 million for the Howard county police department for 24 new officers and that's the largest increase in 15 years It also provides funds to outfit all of the county police and sheriff's deputies with body worn cameras nearly $200,000 would be used to create an independent civilian police accountability board that would review and investigate allegations of law enforcement misconduct And there's also additional funding for 36 new firefighters and emergency personnel as well as the purchase of fire equipment vehicles and the supplies Money news at 25 and 55 is we bring back Jeff claw Joan.

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:30 min | 3 hrs ago

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"Caught after running again 27 year old Aubrey MacLeod of southeast faces gun and assault charges a gun is seen on the ground in the video that you can see a WTO dot com The officer is placed on administrative leave as his actions are reviewed Mike Morello WTO news Power county is beefing up its police and firefighting forces a new budget includes an increase of $11 million for the Howard county police department for 24 new officers That's the largest increase in 15 years The budget also provides funds to outfit all of county police and sheriff's deputies with body worn cameras Nearly $200,000 would be used to create an independent civilian police accountability board to review an investigate allegations of law enforcement misconduct And there's additional funding for 36 new firefighters and emergency personnel as well as the purchase of fire equipment vehicles and supplies New Mexico's governor is expected to find significant damage from a record setting wildfire burning in the state Governor Michelle lujan Grisham says she expects estimates of burned homes and other structures to be between a 1015 hundred The fire is charged more than 468 square miles over the last 42 days to earn the distinction of being the largest fire in the states recorded history It is also the largest fire currently burning in the U.S. Up ahead on WTO Ukraine is hoping to swap steel mill fighters for Russian POWs It's 6 43 You know my mom used to say I just keep showing up to see what happens next This is Dave Johnson and no way to predict what's next to the NBA playoffs but I can tell you this what is certain is FanDuel sports book is an official partner of the NBA so throughout the playoffs all customers can place a no sweat same game parlay each week That's the kind of certainty I like Hey you'll get up to $20 in free bets if you don't win That's what that means It fed the sportsbook has so many ways to play Maybe you make it a player focused parlay Maybe a team focused partly Either way.

Aubrey Macleod Mike Morello Power County Howard County Police Departmen WTO Governor Michelle Lujan Grisha New Mexico NBA Dave Johnson Ukraine U.S.
Fresh update on "police department" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:24 sec | 9 hrs ago

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"Attack he first mentioned the top's grocery store writing damn that is looking good He called toms attack area one incited two other possible targets According to the suspect's posts he drove to buffalo on March 8th to look for targets Got a speeding ticket And even sketch diagrams of the top's grocery store Dallas police say they've arrested a suspect for last week's shooting at an Asian run nail salon at least three people were wounded Chief Eddie Garcia He has no place in our city This department the men and women of the Dallas police department of care deeply care about the people we serve When the votes are counted CBS News projects Doug mastery auto will win the GOP nomination for Pennsylvania governor He won former president Trump's endorsement and.

Toms Chief Eddie Garcia Buffalo Dallas Police Department Of Ca Dallas Doug Mastery Cbs News GOP Pennsylvania Donald Trump
Fresh update on "police department" discussed on Fairground F*ck Ups

Fairground F*ck Ups

00:36 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on Fairground F*ck Ups

"Remove students safely from the tube. And I saw the massive water and bodies falling to the ground. I looked down and everybody that had made it, they had looks of terror on their face. And they were all get down, get down. And then I saw everybody hit the bottom. They jumped off the sides, rushed to help everybody themselves. I thought they were all dead. Something horrible to see your cutlets come into the ground. Coals to 9-1-1 were placed immediately, and emergency services responded and were on the scene within ten minutes. Jim Jennings a lieutenant with the Concorde police department was one of the first to arrive. He's recollection was perfectly clear. I served 13 months in Vietnam. I saw a lot of obviously hurt people laying on the ground. Had 5 officers already and more coming. Initially, you have that momentary holy crap, but then you thinking I've got to make some order out of this. 32 students were injured. During the fall a number of them hit the wooden support beams of the slide. Others were cut by the jagged edges of the pipe. All those attending that day remember that as they lay amongst debris and mud. The water in the pool beneath them turned a blood red. Alinda Franco, one of the last dunes to join the clog and to fall, recalled waiting for help. I was wiggling my fingers and toes and was able to do that. And I thought, I'm okay, but only when she was taken to hospital were the extent of her injuries revealed. A lacerated liver. Multiple broken ribs and a fractured vertebra in her neck. A Linda still considers herself lucky. Her classmate quimby galotti tragically succumbed to her injuries. The NEPA high class of 1997 carried on with their graduation ceremony that year. Also making it a memorial service for galotti and the chance to honor those police and paramedics who had come to their aid. Students attended the graduation in caste and wheelchairs. One even requiring an ambulance bed. All who attended a grade, it was a moving and healing ceremony. Investigations into the incident revealed that a critical factor in the disaster was the difference between the bonsai pipeline and the slide in Manteca, where this ritual had successfully taken place for so many years. The man taker slide was built into the side of a hill, surrounded by earth, and therefore did not experience any particular strain under the additional weight of 30 bodies. Conversely, the slides at waterworld USA were constructed with support beams in the open air. These slides were reasonably tested to support a person's body weight, but the 33 student fire exceeded any reasonable expectations by manufacturers all water park staff. Remarkably, given the circumstances, the park's parent company, premier parks, along with the slides manufacturer and the Napa Valley unified school district, all agreed to offer settlements to the families to a total of $4 million. In stark contrast to many of the tragedies explored on fairground fuck ups, the aftermath of the incident at waterworld USA is marked more by a sense of responsibility than of recklessness. It became a story of a community coming together to support one another and ensure that there was a path through the pain and grief. While undeniably a horrific tragedy, it created a moment in which compassion and the human spirit could shine brightly. This was not the case with the schlitterbahn water park in Kansas City on the 7th of August 2016. The schlitterbahn water park opened in 2009 as part of an enterprise that planned and expansive holiday resort stretching across 130 acres. Schlitterbahn had proved a successful brand in Texas where there were three locations, Kansas City was the first park outside of that state, and from the very beginning that were driven to push boundaries and make a name by boasting the most outrageous attractions that had ever been known. Hence, the construction of the verruckt. The world's tallest and fastest water slide at an unimaginable height of 163 feet of 51 meters, the slide was an exercise in group insanity. It was the embodiment of the generation X extreme attitude. The verruckt was the brainchild of the park's co owner and technical supervisor. It was even more notable for the fact that its development and construction was entirely handled by the staff of schlitterbahn, Kansas City. This is virtually unheard of in amusement park circles, given the level of investment in such a project and the difficulty to recoup costs unless it can be manufactured en masse. These tame, however, were convinced that the feature would attract more than enough thrill sacred from around the globe to justify its expense. They also managed to keep development costs to a minimum due to the number of staff they were able to call on to assist from the water park. You'd think such an extreme ride would have a tame of qualified engineers designing and constructing the slide. If you thought that you're wrong, but a single member of the verruckt construction staff was a qualified engineer. Management cut every corner they believed they could get away with. Normally, conceptual models and simulations would be worked through for months before ground would break on the actual construction of the slide. In this case, the construction was rushed from concept to reality. When initial tests of the actual slide revealed that no one could ride it and survive. The team had a plan to fix the problem which was a haphazard process of trial and error. From the immense height of 163 feet, riders would sit in three person rafts and plummet 17 stories leveling out just.

Waterworld Usa Jim Jennings Concorde Police Department Schlitterbahn Water Park Alinda Franco Quimby Galotti Galotti Napa Valley Unified School Dis Kansas City Nepa Manteca Schlitterbahn Vietnam Linda Verruckt Construction Staff
Fresh update on "police department" discussed on ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

00:42 min | 17 hrs ago

Fresh update on "police department" discussed on ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

"And again, I ask the question, who cares? What does that have to do with doing your job? Can you answer the questions? Can you spew The White House propaganda properly? Because clearly, after yesterday's performance, this lady is dumb as dumb as a rock. Couldn't answer basic questions, but it doesn't matter. You know why? Because she's a black gay. Immigrant. And that's all that matters. That's all that matters with these folks. All right, got to take a break. 8 four four 747 88 68 bits are told for each telephone number. This is the show. It's radio free America. Time stars. Progressive presents forest metaphors. About bundling your home and auto and sports three goals is a hat trick. And when you bundle your home and auto with progressive, you get a hat trick of great savings and round the clock protection. So you might be thinking, wait, that's two things. A hat trick is three, but in this metaphor, great savings counts as two goals and so does around the clock protection. So it's like four goals and that's more than three. It's basic math. Boris metaphors presented by progressive bundle and protect today progress essentially insurance company and affiliates discount not available in all states or situations. All right, let's go to the phones here. Salem Oregon. Mike listening to us on KY K and great radio station. By the way, folks were coming out to Salem, Oregon, later this summer, we'll be telling you more about that in the days ahead. Mike, what's going on? What's on your mind? Hey, I just was listening to you talking to oh, by the way, I just want to let you go and learn a lot of this and I've been listening to you every day for a couple of years now. Thank you, sir. And I just, what I think is really going on is they're allowing people in there because they know that when they're going to try to order our own people to turn against their own families and friends, that's not going to happen. So I think you're trying to build an army of people that are coming from somewhere else. It's the only logical sense. Mike, that is an interesting thought. And you're right. I mean, these people coming across the border are not Americans. They're not coming here to be American and to follow the constitution. They're what they're doing. They're coming across. They're killing people. They're attacking people left and right. They're not coming here to try and join our country. They're coming here to destroy our country and try to take over. And they're going to they're going to decide with those that are in power. And that's what it looks like to me. Mike, I think this is a great theory you have here, and it reminds me back in the Obama years the great purge of generals, remember, Obama ended up firing a lot of patriotic generals and replaced them with the woke ground. Yeah, that's it. That's it. All right, Mike. Good thought and thanks for calling in. Give us a holler back one of these days. 8 four four 747 88 68. Now you folks in Wichita, what is wrong with you guys? Someone just sent me a story Dalton glasscock sent me a story here. This is from the Wichita police department, Wichita police need your help. They're trying to identify a woman who walked into a beauty supply store the other day. And she defecated in the middle of the aisle. And I want to, I've got to read this statement here from the police department. This is fascinating. The police department says yes, you read that right. The defecation was significant enough that 8 wigs were destroyed as wow. That's a lot of that's a lot of poop. The defecation was significant enough that 8 wigs were destroyed, and the business would like to know who the poop at trader is, so they call that's very clever. They want to know who the. Well done Wichita PD. They want to know who the perpetrator is so they can pursue criminal charges. The incident was captured on video surveillance, but for the good of all, we are not posting the footage of the offending fecal assault. The God bless you, Wichita, police department. So look, if you guys know anything, they're in The Witcher, all of you, KQ a.m., folks. Give them a call. 316-268-4254. If you know who the defecator is. And she's a big girl. I will say that a big girl. So anyway, my condolences to the, nobody wants that damn, but I mean you're just trying to earn a living and live your American Dream. You've got your own business and then somebody takes a big poop right in the middle of your store. I mean, come on. She's probably a Democrat. I'm just saying. Somebody just texted us from the Nevada talk network. Todd, something smells about that story. We need some febreze on aisle three plays, and a couple of wet wipes. All right, coming up. We're going to get into it with Matt staver. There is a very big story brewing. Involving the World Health Organization and American sovereignty, man staver from liberty council is going to be here Kelly ward from Arizona is going to drop by as well. Plus your telephone calls, 8 four four 747 88 68. That's our number, our website. Todd stern's dot com. We'll be right back, America. Get ready for more Washington, D.C. with the new tomato pesto grilled cheese sandwich from Dunkin, oven roasted tomatoes and delicious pesto spread with white Cheddar cheese on sourdough bread. More of the ingredients you love so you can get more out of every day. America runs on Dunkin, limited time offer additional charges may apply. Life from the Liberty University studio in Memphis, Tennessee. It's common sense conservative commentary from.

Mike Salem Oregon Wichita Dalton Glasscock Wichita Police Department Wichita Police Boris White House Police Department Salem Barack Obama America Oregon Matt Staver Liberty Council Kelly Ward Todd Stern Washington, D.C. Todd
Ex-Oklahoma officers charged in fatal shooting of Black man

AP News Radio

00:58 sec | Last week

Ex-Oklahoma officers charged in fatal shooting of Black man

"Two two two two X. X. X. X. officers officers officers officers are are are are charged charged charged charged in in in in the the the the fatal fatal fatal fatal shooting shooting shooting shooting of of of of a a a a black black black black man man man man in in in in Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma following following following following a a a a probe probe probe probe by by by by the the the the Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma state state state state bureau bureau bureau bureau of of of of investigation investigation investigation investigation two two two two former former former former Lawton Lawton Lawton Lawton Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma police police police police officers officers officers officers are are are are being being being being charged charged charged charged with with with with manslaughter manslaughter manslaughter manslaughter in in in in the the the the fatal fatal fatal fatal shooting shooting shooting shooting of of of of a a a a twenty twenty twenty twenty nine nine nine nine year year year year old old old old black black black black man man man man quadri quadri quadri quadri Sanders Sanders Sanders Sanders authorities authorities authorities authorities say say say say officer officer officer officer Robert Robert Robert Robert Hinkel Hinkel Hinkel Hinkel who who who who is is is is black black black black and and and and Nathan Nathan Nathan Nathan Ronen Ronen Ronen Ronen who who who who is is is is white white white white responding responding responding responding to to to to a a a a nine nine nine nine one one one one one one one one call call call call in in in in December December December December fifth fifth fifth fifth two two two two thousand thousand thousand thousand twenty twenty twenty twenty one one one one where where where where caller caller caller caller said said said said Sanders Sanders Sanders Sanders was was was was waving waving waving waving a a a a gun gun gun gun in in in in the the the the house house house house and and and and wouldn't wouldn't wouldn't wouldn't let let let let a a a a resident resident resident resident leaf leaf leaf leaf the the the the two two two two officers officers officers officers shot shot shot shot him him him him a a a a total total total total of of of of fifteen fifteen fifteen fifteen times times times times Comanche Comanche Comanche Comanche county county county county district district district district attorney attorney attorney attorney Kyle Kyle Kyle Kyle Kobelco Kobelco Kobelco Kobelco said said said said no no no no gun gun gun gun was was was was found found found found on on on on or or or or near near near near Sanders Sanders Sanders Sanders police police police police body body body body cam cam cam cam video video video video shows shows shows shows some some some some of of of of the the the the shots shots shots shots were were were were fired fired fired fired as as as as he he he he stood stood stood stood with with with with his his his his arms arms arms arms raised raised raised raised over over over over his his his his head head head head attorney attorney attorney attorney Lee Lee Lee Lee Merritt Merritt Merritt Merritt representing representing representing representing the the the the Sanders Sanders Sanders Sanders family family family family says says says says he he he he wants wants wants wants the the the the charges charges charges charges upgraded upgraded upgraded upgraded to to to to murder murder murder murder defense defense defense defense attorney attorney attorney attorney Gary Gary Gary Gary James James James James described described described described his his his his client client client client as as as as good good good good officers officers officers officers saying saying saying saying evidence evidence evidence evidence will will will will show show show show they they they they believe believe believe believe Sanders Sanders Sanders Sanders was was was was reaching reaching reaching reaching for for for for a a a a weapon weapon weapon weapon in in in in his his his his pants pants pants pants England England England England ronin ronin ronin ronin were were were were fired fired fired fired from from from from the the the the police police police police department department department department on on on on January January January January seventh seventh seventh seventh a a a a hearing hearing hearing hearing is is is is scheduled scheduled scheduled scheduled for for for for August August August August both both both both men men men men were were were were released released released released Friday Friday Friday Friday on on on on the the the the twenty twenty twenty twenty five five five five thousand thousand thousand thousand dollar dollar dollar dollar bond bond bond bond I'm I'm I'm I'm Jennifer Jennifer Jennifer Jennifer king king king king

Oklahoma Sanders Sanders Sanders Sander Oklahoma State State State Sta Lawton Lawton Lawton Lawton Fatal Fatal Fatal Fatal Quadri Quadri Quadri Quadri Sa Robert Robert Robert Robert Hi Nathan Nathan Nathan Nathan Ro House House House House Comanche Comanche Comanche Com Kyle Kyle Kyle Kyle Kobelco Ko Sanders Sanders Sanders Sander Sanders Sanders Lee Lee Lee Lee Merritt Merrit Gary Gary Gary Gary James Jame England Police Police Police Police De Jennifer Jennifer Jennifer Jen
Who Is Mark Morgan, Senior Fellow for the Heritage Foundation?

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

00:56 sec | Last week

Who Is Mark Morgan, Senior Fellow for the Heritage Foundation?

"He's in studio, none other than the heritage foundations and fairs commissioner Mark Morgan Mark. Welcome in studio. Thanks for having me, Sebastian. I could see the your neck arteries expanding as you were listening to that cut. We'll get to that in a second for those who see you everywhere. Speaking truth fully about what's happening on the border, but who may not know everything you've done in your past before you got to be the commissioner for CBP. Tell us all the different ways you've served this nation, give us a little summary of Mark Morgan's history. I appreciate it, Sebastian. Look, I've served this country for 35 years. I started off. I listed in the United States Marine Corps on his 19, later became a commissioned officer in the Marine Corps. I was a police officer for the Los Angeles Police department. I served over two decades in the FBI, and I was also chief of the border patrol before I later became active director of ice and then acting director of customs and border

Mark Morgan Mark Sebastian Mark Morgan CBP United States Marine Corps Marine Corps Los Angeles Police Department FBI Border Patrol
Police Arrest Suspect in Onstage Attack of Dave Chappelle

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:44 sec | Last week

Police Arrest Suspect in Onstage Attack of Dave Chappelle

"There's some breaking news over this attack of comedian Dave Chappelle last night, breaking now on the Mike Gallagher show, the suspect has been arrested and identified charged with assault with a deadly weapon, the Los Angeles Police department confirmed to Fox News digital moments ago, 23 year old Isaiah Lee was carrying what is described as a replica gun with a knife blade inside. When he attacked Chappelle at the Hollywood Bowl, Chappelle was performing last night as part of the Netflix is a joke to her, videos of the incident show Lee jumping on stage rushing Chappelle and tackling him to the ground.

Mike Gallagher Fox News Digital Dave Chappelle Isaiah Lee Chappelle Los Angeles Police Department Hollywood Netflix LEE
Who Is Sgt. John Mattingly?

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:34 min | 2 weeks ago

Who Is Sgt. John Mattingly?

"Show. John Mattingly, sergeant Matthew, welcome to America first. Mister gorkum, I'm excited to be here today. Call me Sebastian, please. All right, let's start with who you are. Let's talk about your record, how many years you've been in the police force who you served with in the various duty posts that you filled. Please just give us a little biographic summary if you would. Sure. So I served for 21 years all in the same department, Louisville metro police department. I started back in 2000. I did 5 years on late watch, which is a midnight to 8 a.m. shift. After that, I went to what's called a flex unit, and it's a small narcotic style unit within each division. And I did that for four, four and a half years. In 2009, I was promoted to sergeant, where I went back to late watch for about a year. My body was screaming at me at that point. You get too old. Let's do something else. I had ten years on the department at this time. So I went to our division detective unit and was able to do that for about a year and a half, but the whole going into work every day and suit and tie and doing a lot of paperwork just wasn't my style on the police department. I like the hands on staying busy type stuff. So then went back to what's called our viper unit in 2012. And that was a violent crime unit we started because our increase in homicides and robberies had gone through the roof and so we went after the worst of the worst and I did that until late 2015, early 2016. That's when I went to our major narcotics unit. I've been up there until 2020 and March 13th when this incident took place and the rest is history.

John Mattingly Sergeant Matthew Mister Gorkum Louisville Metro Police Depart Sebastian America
College Student Makes Shift From Left to Right

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:09 min | 2 weeks ago

College Student Makes Shift From Left to Right

"This really fascinated me part of your work for your degree in social work was to spend time with police. Is that correct? Yes, so as part of in pursuance of your bachelor in social work, you do an internship during your second semester. And there's a variety of options, but I applied to work at the police department, and at this point I was still off this. And so I spent every day there and I got to go on multiple ride alongs a week and kind of form relationships with police officers. I would think that they would not want people who were on the left if they want them to stay on the left. Don't let them know policemen. I would agree with that. This was also in 2019 where I feel like the tides shifted a bit. Maybe now in 2022, they don't have the same internship, but that's right. Back then. It's a big gamble for the left. You spent, in fact, the biggest gamble for the left is spending time with any conservatives. Right. Just spend

"police department" Discussed on THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

06:44 min | 2 weeks ago

"police department" Discussed on THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

"Coming up on 5 minute news. Report shows systemic racism in Minneapolis police department. U.S. Marine vet released by Russia in prisoner exchange. And 6 million Californians ordered to cut water use due to drought. It's Thursday April 28. I'm Anthony Davis. An investigation launched after the execution of George Floyd in 2020, found that the Minneapolis police department has engaged in a pattern of race discrimination for at least the past decade. The Minnesota department of human rights said on Wednesday it will negotiate a court enforceable agreement called a consent decree with the city of Minneapolis to address the long list of problems identified in the report. The agency found that the city and police department have engaged in a pattern or practice of race discrimination in violation of state law. Its report detailed evidence showing disparities in how officers use force stop search arrest and cite people of color, particularly black people compared to white people in similar circumstances. The report said race based policing in Minneapolis is primarily a result of police force culture, officers, supervisors and trainers receive deficient training, which emphasizes a paramilitary approach to policing that results in officers unnecessarily escalating encounters or using inappropriate levels of force, it said. The report also said the department maintains a culture where officers consistently use racist, misogynistic and disrespectful language and are rarely held accountable for it. Without fundamental organizational culture changes, reforming MPD's policies, procedures and trainings will be meaningless the report said. The report found that officers use higher rates of more severe force against black residents than white people in similar circumstances. It found that Minneapolis police officers are more likely to stop vehicles with people of color and indigenous individuals often for minor offenses. Minneapolis police improperly excessively and disproportionately cite black people for disorderly conduct and obstruction of the legal process the report said. It also found that police used covert or fake social media accounts to surveil and engage black individuals, black organizations, and elected officials unrelated to criminal activity without a public safety objective. In contrast, the report said officers did not track and surveil white people in cases unrelated to criminal activity and did not use covert social media accounts to track white supremacist or white nationalist groups. Russia and the United States have carried out an unexpected prisoner exchange in a time of high tensions, trading on Wednesday, a marine veteran jailed by Moscow for a convicted Russian drug trafficker serving a long prison sentence in America. The deal involving Trevor Reed, an American imprisoned for nearly three years, would have been a notable diplomatic maneuver even in times of peace. But it was all the more surprising because it was done as Russia's war with Ukraine has driven relations with the U.S. to their lowest point in decades. On the other end of the swap was constantin yaroshenko, a Russian pilot who'd been serving a 20 year federal sentence for conspiring to smuggle cocaine into the U.S.. Even as the Biden administration trumpeted the swap, it made clear the resolution did not Herald a broader breakthrough between the countries. Russian forces remained determined in their assault on Ukraine. The U.S. and Western Allies continued to impose punishing sanctions and other Americans still remain jailed in Russia. The swap, the culmination of long-standing requests by both countries, as well as private diplomatic wrangling, took place in turkey, where the two planes pulled up side by side, read a 30 year old former marine from Texas, was arrested in the summer of 2019 after Russian authorities said he assaulted an officer while being driven by police to a police station following a night of heavy drinking. Even on Wednesday his parents joy was mitigated by the concern they said they felt about his physical appearance. They were struck by his unsteady gait and how thin he looked as TV footage captured him walking flanked by guards from a van to the jet. Reed was en route back to the U.S., traveling with roger Carson's. The U.S. government special presidential envoy for hostage affairs. Southern California's gigantic water supplier has taken the unprecedented step of requiring about 6 million people to cut their outdoor watering to one day a week as an extended drought plagues the state following another dry winter. The board of the metropolitan water district of Southern California declared a water shortage emergency and is requiring certain cities and water agencies its supplies to implement the cutback on June 1st and enforce it or face hefty fines. We don't have enough water supplies right now to meet normal demand. The water is not there. District spokesperson Rebecca kimmich said. This is unprecedented territory. We've never done anything like this before. The metropolitan water district restrictions apply to areas of Los Angeles, Ventura and San Bernardino counties that rely mostly on state water supplied through the district, including some parts of the city of Los Angeles, the affected areas are primarily urban. But record dry conditions due to climate change, have strained the system, lowering reservoir levels and the state water project, which gets its water from the Sacramento San Joaquin river Delta. The metropolitan water district said that the 2020 and 2021 water years had the least rainfall on record for two consecutive years. California governor Gavin Newsom has asked people statewide to voluntarily reduce their water consumption by 15%,.

MPD Minneapolis U.S. Marine George Floyd Minnesota department of human Russia United States Anthony Davis Trevor Reed constantin yaroshenko Biden administration Ukraine roger Carson Moscow Southern California Herald Rebecca kimmich turkey U.S. government Reed
Man Killed During Traffic Stop in Grand Rapids, MI

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:02 min | Last month

Man Killed During Traffic Stop in Grand Rapids, MI

"Right now, is a real mess. And it centers around the police shooting of a 26 year old named Patrick la loya. Here's a report on what's happening in Grand Rapids, Michigan, from WDIV, local four in Michigan. Another African American man has died as a result of the use of lethal force with the interaction of law enforcement. 9 days after Patrick Leo was shot and killed during a traffic stop, Grand Rapids police releasing the video showing the deadly confrontation. 20 minutes of video, some of it too graphic to show. It's a protesters gathering outside the Grand Rapids police department tonight calling for the officer who shot and killed 26 year old Patrick Leigh oya to be charged in his death. The entire case is been turned over to Michigan state police. Our Martin McDonald is live downtown tonight Mara. Law enforcement veterans say the investigation is going to take a while. That's right, Kimberly and here's why, because there are multiple videos from multiple angles of what happened that morning. There are multiple witnesses and then you add on top of that, the confrontation between these two men before that fatal shot was fired. There's a lot to unpack here. It's just after 8 a.m. on April 4th when the 7 year veteran of the Grand Rapids police department to the GRP is not identifying, pulls Patrick Leo ya over for having the wrong plate on the vehicle. Stay in the car. Leo, a Congolese immigrant exits the car and doesn't follow the officer's orders to stay in the car. Liu ya tries to run, a chase and struggle go on for two minutes. There is no backup. Police say Liu ya has his hands on the officer's taser in the last frames of video you see the officer on top of Leo, he pulls his firearm and shoots Liu ya once in the back of the head, killing him. It's an absolute tragedy. It's

Patrick Leo Grand Rapids Police Department Patrick La Loya Wdiv Grand Rapids Police Patrick Leigh Oya Michigan Martin Mcdonald Grand Rapids Michigan State Police Liu Ya Mara Kimberly GRP LEO
Rudy Giuliani: Our Security Programs Worked in Colombia

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:48 min | Last month

Rudy Giuliani: Our Security Programs Worked in Colombia

"Our greatest successes were in Colombia because in Columbia, South Carolina. Sorry, South Carolina. Columbia South America. You're talking about bringing this to places that are famous for their culture. To the cartel center of America, which is no longer the cartel center of America. But I knew Columbia well, from my work as a prosecutor, because I did a lot of prosecutions of Colombian drug dealers. I have the great I have the great distinction of having two contracts put out on me by the farc to slip my throat. Which means I was getting I knew I was getting somewhere when that happened. And I knew Columbia so that that helped also. And they were willing to make their police department honest. That's the biggest thing. That's amazing. If I do a comp staff program and the police promise crooked, it doesn't work very well. So we got some great reductions there. We did a lot of work. I did work in Ukraine. You know the city, they talk about car cave. The one right on the border, but we did the crime management program for them. And we designed emergency management center for them. And I knew they would hold out. But you're telling me that people around the world were willing to use this to bring crime down and that American mayors have not used this. Except for friends who I have advised off the cuff. No one has ever really taken us in to really do our program. I know it would work. I know if you gave me and three or four people like Bernie Carrick. If you gave me 6 months in Chicago, I could cut the murder rate, I hate to predict. I always predict lower. 20, 30%.

Cartel Center Of America Columbia South Carolina Colombia South America Farc Ukraine Bernie Carrick Chicago
Rudy Giuliani: Starting a Global Security Business After Being Mayor

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:56 min | Last month

Rudy Giuliani: Starting a Global Security Business After Being Mayor

"When you left off from being mayor. What did you want to do? Did you ever think that you would sometime in the future become a lawyer for the president of the United States? No, I didn't think that. First of all, the first thing I did was I started a worldwide security business so that we could take the programs because some of the changes were programmed. And used them in other places to reduce crime to show would work elsewhere. And it was mainly the comsat program, which is a program for measuring crime in a way in which you can begin to begin to make it accountable. I just noticed in Chicago, they had great success at one point with hotspots and putting more police in the right spot. That comes from comsat. That was a compass that idea. So basically you'd collect all the crime statistics every day, you'd put them in a computer by the next morning, you could pin map them. You could organize them by time of day. So I could look at, so since we're a regular Monday morning, I'd say, what kind of weekend did we have? The police commission would send somebody over, they put it on a map, and we could say, oh my goodness, we had a terrible time northern part of Brooklyn. We had three shootings there. Why? Why do we have three shootings in the northern part of Brooklyn, but then you go over two precincts. There are no shootings. Is it a difference in the people there? Do we have too many police officers in one place and not another? Having spent 20 years in law enforcement, this is a very, very not so humble thing to say. I probably knew more about it than anyone in the police department. Yes, they knew New York City. But I am in the third ranking official in the Justice Department. I had helped to write the attorney general's report is to violent crime under Reagan to Reagan. See people forget that. That's I'm glad you came to it with many, many ideas of things that I want to do. CompStat

Comsat Police Commission Brooklyn United States Chicago Police Department Justice Department Reagan New York City
California police search for shooters who killed 6, hurt 12

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | Last month

California police search for shooters who killed 6, hurt 12

"Police police police police in in in in Sacramento Sacramento Sacramento Sacramento California California California California are are are are still still still still searching searching searching searching for for for for those those those those responsible responsible responsible responsible for for for for Sunday's Sunday's Sunday's Sunday's mass mass mass mass shooting shooting shooting shooting that that that that killed killed killed killed six six six six people people people people and and and and wounded wounded wounded wounded twelve twelve twelve twelve others others others others police police police police say say say say at at at at least least least least two two two two shooters shooters shooters shooters opened opened opened opened fire fire fire fire on on on on a a a a busy busy busy busy street street street street around around around around two two two two AM AM AM AM as as as as bars bars bars bars and and and and clubs clubs clubs clubs were were were were closing closing closing closing killing killing killing killing the the the the three three three three men men men men and and and and three three three three women women women women ranging ranging ranging ranging in in in in age age age age from from from from twenty twenty twenty twenty one one one one to to to to fifty fifty fifty fifty seven seven seven seven police police police police chief chief chief chief Kathy Kathy Kathy Kathy Lester Lester Lester Lester the the the the scale scale scale scale of of of of violence violence violence violence that that that that just just just just happened happened happened happened in in in in our our our our city city city city is is is is unprecedented unprecedented unprecedented unprecedented during during during during my my my my twenty twenty twenty twenty seven seven seven seven years years years years here here here here at at at at the the the the Sacramento Sacramento Sacramento Sacramento police police police police department department department department social social social social media media media media video video video video shows shows shows shows a a a a fight fight fight fight than than than than dozens dozens dozens dozens of of of of rapid rapid rapid rapid fire fire fire fire gunshots gunshots gunshots gunshots are are are are heard heard heard heard police police police police sergeant sergeant sergeant sergeant Zaki Zaki Zaki Zaki I I I I don't don't don't don't know know know know that that that that I I I I actually actually actually actually made made made made the the the the shooting shooting shooting shooting or or or or still still still still looking looking looking looking through through through through all all all all those those those those details details details details right right right right now now now now police police police police found found found found a a a a stolen stolen stolen stolen gun gun gun gun at at at at the the the the scene scene scene scene meanwhile meanwhile meanwhile meanwhile people people people people are are are are leaving leaving leaving leaving candles candles candles candles and and and and balloons balloons balloons balloons as as as as a a a a memorial memorial memorial memorial to to to to the the the the victims victims victims victims grows grows grows grows I'm I'm I'm I'm Julie Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker Walker

Sacramento California Police Police Police Police Kathy Kathy Kathy Kathy Lester City City City Sacramento Sacramento Sacramen Heard Police Police Police Pol Zaki Zaki Zaki Zaki Julie Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker Walker
Caller Tries Comparing Jan. 6 Protest to BLM Riots

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:49 min | Last month

Caller Tries Comparing Jan. 6 Protest to BLM Riots

"Is we're going to make the comparison. So on January 6th, there were individuals that have wanted to disrupt the process, which is a college in which a president gets elected. We don't know that. We don't know that. We don't know that. We don't know that, I mean, we don't wait a minute, hold on, stop, don't, hey, don't talk at me, talk with me. First of those have a dialog. You can repeat and regurgitate the talking points you've heard over and over again about them trying to disrupt the process. How do you know what they were doing? What were the rioters of BLM trying to do? What process were they disrupting? People that event was in response to misconduct coming from the police department. All right, so our argument. So arguably January 6th was a reaction to the misconduct of the shenanigans of the election. So what? Rioting is writing. Violence is violence. Go ahead. How do you attack police officers? The same group that's pro police, but yet you were attacked the police and lawmakers and a government. I don't know which I don't know what I don't know what group you're talking about. You mean the people that were attacking the police who were riding about George Floyd were the people who were attacking police on January 6th. They're all white Trump supporters. The BLM riots were white Trump supporters? No, those antifa, though they were the ones that involved that, but the whites. Antifa. Supporters were the ones. Down at the cap. Again, there's no argument. I'm with you. It was awful. The hundreds of people who rioted on January 6th were awful and it was terrible. Now do BLM. Now do the summer of love. So again, antifa, which is a white left wing organization, again, they did the same thing.

BLM George Floyd White Trump Police Department Antifa
Academy condemns Will Smith's actions, launches review

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | Last month

Academy condemns Will Smith's actions, launches review

"The academy of motion pictures arts and sciences says it has launched a formal review of actor Will Smith slapping comedian Chris rock during Sunday's Academy Awards marches are a letter with the latest the motion picture academy says it condemns will Smith's actions and will explore consequences in accordance with its bylaws standards of conduct in California law the Los Angeles police department says it is aware of the slapping incident at the Oscars but the person involved has declined to file a police report Chris rock had made a joke about Smith's wife and Smith came onto the stage and hit him Smith later apologized to the academy when he won the Best Actor award but did not mention rock

Academy Of Motion Pictures Art Chris Rock Will Smith Academy Awards Smith Los Angeles Police Department Oscars California Best Actor Award
Will Smith confronts Chris Rock, then wins best actor Oscar

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | Last month

Will Smith confronts Chris Rock, then wins best actor Oscar

"The LAPD and the motion picture academy have responded to the Will Smith SmackDown of Chris rock if you're a recognizable person slapping another recognizable person by that Sunday head in public in a televised ceremony witnessed by millions you can expect to get into a little bit of trouble but that is not likely to happen to Will Smith the Los Angeles police department says it is aware of the incident but says in a statement that the slap beat Chris rock in this case has declined to file a police report meanwhile the motion picture academy is out with its own statement saying that it does not condone violence of any kind I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Motion Picture Academy Smith Smackdown Lapd Chris Rock Smith Oscar Wells Gabriel
Mayor Excuses NYC Athletes, Performers From Vaccine Mandate

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:43 min | Last month

Mayor Excuses NYC Athletes, Performers From Vaccine Mandate

"Do you know that the mayor of New York upholding the vaccine mandate for private employers in the city? Has decided to exempt from the vaccine mandate, got to have a vaccine in order to work in a private company in New York City. City employees have been fired. Many hundreds are out of work. Healthcare workers, cops, people worked in the fire department. Police department, city of New York, they're out of work. You know who doesn't have to abide by the vaccine mandate now? Millionaire athletes and performers. I'm not kidding you, the mayor of New York has waved his magic COVID wand and because Brooklyn Nets star Kyrie Irving wasn't being allowed to play home games at the Barclays center, the mayor has now exempted performers and athletes from the New York City vaccine mandate requirement. So the usher making $12 an hour at the Barclays center, the guy who pours the beer and takes the tickets, he either has to get the vaccine or get fired. But superstar Kyrie Irving because he is a superstar and he's worth a lot of money. He's now exempt

New York Brooklyn Nets New York City Barclays Center Kyrie Irving Police Department
Police arrest man suspected of stalking, killing homeless

AP News Radio

01:03 min | 2 months ago

Police arrest man suspected of stalking, killing homeless

"Police in Washington DC say they've arrested a suspect in connection with the killings of homeless men both in the nation's capital and in New York City the suspect is in the custody of the Metropolitan Police department Washington DC mayor Muriel Bowser we believe that there are at least five separate shootings linked to the same suspect police department and officers in New York had been going into homeless encampments trying to convince people to go into shelters for safety and showing them close up photos of the now captured suspect picked up by surveillance cameras the string of deaths and attacks on homeless people started March third bringing sorrow to this New York man experiencing homelessness as well that was very painful like guy who live in the she who probably one of my all business game murder for no reason police say a homicide captain in Washington saw surveillance photos from New York City and realized they were both looking for the same man I'm Jackie Quinn

Metropolitan Police Department Muriel Bowser Washington Dc New York City Washington DC New York Jackie Quinn
RNC Research Posts Montage of Democrats Praising 'Defund the Police'

The Dan Bongino Show

01:57 min | 2 months ago

RNC Research Posts Montage of Democrats Praising 'Defund the Police'

"This is a Montage from RNC research It's only a minute 20 This goes on for 6 minutes and 40 seconds We can't play the whole thing This is a minute and 20 of Democrats prominent Democrats from Gretchen Whitmer Yeah W JR Our audience up there in Michigan This is the dreadful governor you have This is her at the end talking about going to reallocate money away from the police You got London breed for a KSFO audience out there on the West Coast in San Francisco Yeah you may or out there Nancy Pelosi also for you west coasters out there You're going to hear a bunch of Democrats here Arguing for defunding the police These are the people that are going to fight for liberty here in Ukraine give me a break They can't even keep their own streets safe Check this out So we've been talking about defunding the police There's some issues that we ask police to do like mental health issues or policing in schools and all the rest that perhaps we can shuffle some of that money around Suck it up Be fun in the police has to happen We need to defund the police Mary Eric garcetti saying take some of the money from policing about a $150 million I applaud Eric garcetti for doing what he's done Not only do we need to disinvest for in place but we need to completely dismantle the Minneapolis police department So yes defund your butts Defund you Yes I support the reallocation of resources from NYPD We will be moving funding from the NYPD to youth initiatives and social services They are talking about reducing the allocation of resources to that department And I think every single city in this country ought to be thinking about the same thing Yes I support the defund movement I'm for responsible reallocation of resources And defund the police I think you do all those other things You don't need all the money that's going to the police department So yeah I mean the spirit of it I do support

Gretchen Whitmer RNC Mary Eric Garcetti Eric Garcetti Nancy Pelosi Minneapolis Police Department West Coast Michigan Nypd Ukraine San Francisco London
Sticking a Fork in the Biden Administration

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:07 min | 3 months ago

Sticking a Fork in the Biden Administration

"To talk about the midterms. And we don't want to be complacent about the midterms. And of course, the Democrats have shown that they know how to manage the election better than we do. We might be better at campaigning. They're better at election management. And I think you know what I'm talking about. Nevertheless, this is not a time by the way to sit home and to wallow and despair, the opposite is true. This tremendous opportunity, and it's time to well, politically speaking, metaphorically speaking, stick a fork in Biden. Yes, right in the buttocks. And I think if we do this effectively, he's not even going to be able to go come on man. He's going to be like, so the issues are lining up on our side. So I'm going to talk about what are the little sharp ends of that of that fork. Well, the first one is Law & Order, safety. The Democrats came up with defund the police, they're trying to run away from it. We never stood to fund the police. Well, I guess you did. It wasn't just the squad. It wasn't just AOC and Ilhan Omar. The mainstream of the Democratic Party embraced the slogan, many police departments were defunded if not demoralized. That is issue number one. I think it's a powerful issue for Republicans in the midterm number two. China. Now, foreign policy is not often a big issue, but kind of selling your soul to China is. And I think what we have with the bidens is being compromised by China, making deals with China that result in transfers of assets under the table to the Biden family. I think that's a powerful issue, and then that is then reinforced by the fact that Biden's taken a very soft view toward China. Notice he was rattling the war drums about Russia, but a far more dangerous power today China is being is really being coddled. The Olympics are kind of a good example. The United States has a symbolic diplomatic boycott, but no all our athletes are there at the Olympics. So this was a kind of ineffective sanction if you can even call it that.

Biden Ilhan Omar China AOC Democratic Party Olympics Russia United States
Sources: 19 Austin police officers indicted in protest probe

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 3 months ago

Sources: 19 Austin police officers indicted in protest probe

"Nearly twenty Austin Texas police officers reportedly have been indicted for their actions during the twenty twenty racial injustice protests that followed the death of George Floyd the president of the Austin police association has confirmed that nineteen officers are facing charges but did not have details however several people who spoke to the Associated Press on condition of anonymity say a Texas grand jury has indicted the officers on charges of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon this would be the most indictments of a single U. S. police department over tactics used by officers during the protests Austin city leaders have agreed to pay ten million dollars to two other protesters who were injured by police I'm my camp in

George Floyd Austin Police Association Texas Austin U. S. Police Department The Associated Press Austin City
Paris police ban threatened blockades by virus protesters

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 3 months ago

Paris police ban threatened blockades by virus protesters

"Paris police the band road blockades threatened by groups organizing online against Cleveland nineteen restrictions in part in spot by protest is in Canada citing risks of trouble to public order the Paris police department who stop protests aimed at what they called blocking the capital from Friday through Monday police will put measures in place to protect roads and detain violators blocking traffic the lead to two years in prison five thousand dollar fines and a suspended driver's license online chat groups in France have been calling for drivers to converge on Paris and continue on to Brussels on Monday Francis seemed weekly protests against vaccine rules and virus related restrictions for several months notably by far right groups I'm Charles the last month

Paris Police Department Paris Cleveland Canada France Brussels Francis Charles
"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

Ninja News Japan

04:52 min | 11 months ago

"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

"All the olympic news. And i think all corona news as well i think of done it if broken the code of just not talking about corona vice actually. Not when i got a one story but this is good. It's not really about growing virus. There was a man who kaido in his eighties and he's a healthcare worker so He was up to get vaccinated really early on first of all he's quite old did to people i and he's a healthcare worker. I assume i don't actually know if that means he was a doctor whatnot old doctors japan so he could be now. He can't be how maybe he is. I don't know they didn't say they said healthcare worker. I guess if he's a doctor. This is more embarrassing. He worked outside of his town. She got vaccinated as healthcare worker. And then he went back to his town and he got his ticket to be inoculated again and he got it again so he ended up with four doses of innoculation and he said because he thought it would be more effective so more vaccine you get the more effective that will be he. He said it would. All my body will produce more antibodies. I don't think that's how it works. And i'm not a healthcare worker and this is where the sort of the big concern was the fact that he's supposed to be a healthcare worker but doesn't know like you just do more isn't more effective. This is one of the problems with people in aspirin like. It's this is like the most basic level. If you take aspirin then ten minutes later take two more aspirin and ten minutes later. Take you're not actually gaining effectiveness or power in the aspirin. Your just your livers gonna work harder to flush it out a little faster. Your body is only going to absorb so much of the aspirin at one time space. You gotta take aspirin and you gotta wait like the two hours or whatever it's recommended before you take some more this guy a healthcare worker..

kaido corona japan
"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

Ninja News Japan

02:46 min | 11 months ago

"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

"It and goes off..

"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

Ninja News Japan

05:55 min | 11 months ago

"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

"Intent of holding your festival an- crying that it gets cancelled and people didn't make money i get. There's people not making money if they're not making plans and stuff and i have sympathy for them but if we had just done all this last year we be okay now. Ironically it's the greed that is keeping people keeping the coronavirus around. It's the city's keep opening. Keep having events. These the go-to travel the go-to eat all these campaigns to try to make money. If they'd all just not done any of that and a proper lockdown much like new zealand we'd be like new zealand and they basically can walk around. They don't have to wear masks and makes you kind of wish. I lived in new zealand's lady and very interesting amount of respect for this lady. She's in a very interesting thing. It was a fifty three year old woman. And she said you know. I'm opposed to the olympics. I don't think the should happened. She's i'm in agreement with her philosophically speaking. I don't know. And i honestly i i kinda prove. Fractions wouldn't have done it. I wouldn't have thought of it first of all. She went to the store and bought a squirt gun and when the olympic torch was running by this is seventy seven year old man. This is the fuel sad. The seventy seven year old man's running with the olympic torch. She has a squirt gun and she squirts it at the olympic flame while she squirting at the olympic flame. She sang in a relatively gentle voice. I'm opposed to the olympics. I'm opposed to the olympics. The only reason. I really stuck on this story more than anything else is the script was completely ineffective. It was a little kid. Squirt gun so The olympic flame. I don't know how they do it. I assume it's the torch of some sort I don't know what's fueling it. It's not would like it's it's a proper it's got like gas or something. It's probably gas cylinder in there. You are not going to put out the olympic torch with us workup. So that's but then. Of course i wouldn't have wanted her to be more aggressive. I'm really i flip flop on this one badly. Because she wanted to show. She was posing olympics. She wanted to get some attention squirting her gun at the olympic flame. But it wasn't gonna put out the flame so did was that her ultimate goal. I think maybe it was and she hadn't really thought this through much like most of the criminal enterprises we talk about on engineers ben the preceding statement of. She didn't think it's true. Seems like a pretty common problem. So then i was like well..

new zealand olympic olympics olympic torch olympic flame
"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

Ninja News Japan

05:50 min | 11 months ago

"police department" Discussed on Ninja News Japan

"Didn't organize my notes. Should the mat. While i was playing the song the olympics okay. I wanna get the olympics out of the way up front is because just they start next week. I really want them to start so they can be done more than anything else. I want the olympics to happen. I want them to to to actually have no problems. I don't want anyone to get hurt or sick or anything. I just want them to be over so that japan is a country. Could be like okay. We did it. Let's focus on actually getting everyone vaccinated and getting rid of the coronavirus please. I got my ticket. I am supposed to get vaccinated in early august. So i'll be very interested to see. That actually happens because it's been of not enough vaccine here. There was another company. I read about this morning. Actually write down wasn't part of the news today. The japanese company is going to produce sixty million doses which could be good because being produced domestically. That would solve a lot of problems. Let's get rid of any olympics news wednesday the day after last week's podcast. I was announced that they were going to cut it from ten thousand five thousand spectators and then by the end of that week it was decided they were going to be no spectators the olympics at all and so this guy went on tv and of course there was a guy on tv and he cried. Now i am not against people crying. Crying is natural thing Has of course this is maybe his whole life. This was the guy in charge of tickets in japan and he had to go on. Tv and apologize to everybody who had bought tickets like. I'm sorry you can't use them in any sort of decry. now i'm sure. He was overwhelmed with emotion. His job is on the line This is now. It's not his fault but japanese tea has a lot of crying and so i've now gotten to the point where i'm not a big fan of people crying on tv because now what happens so often. It's almost like expected.

olympics olympics okay japan
"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"See the face <Speech_Music_Female> of god <SpeakerChange> in awe <Speech_Music_Female> our fellow <Music> human beings <Music> <Music> thrown <Speech_Telephony_Male> thanks in washington. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> I'm support <Speech_Music_Female> all civil <Speech_Music_Female> rights. <Speech_Music_Female> Any person of faith <Speech_Music_Male> should <Speech_Music_Female> it's <Speech_Music_Female> ludicrous to <Speech_Music_Female> think that any child <Speech_Music_Female> of god no <Speech_Music_Female> matter what color <Speech_Music_Female> what sexual <Speech_Music_Female> orientation <Speech_Telephony_Female> should <SpeakerChange> not be <Speech_Music_Male> treated equally. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> very strongly <Speech_Male> support <Speech_Male> the equality act. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Every one of <Speech_Music_Male> us including <Speech_Music_Male> lgbtq <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> individuals <Speech_Music_Male> should have the exact <Speech_Male> same <Speech_Music_Male> civil rights. <Speech_Music_Female> It <Speech_Music_Female> is absolutely <Speech_Music_Female> absurd <Speech_Music_Male> that <SpeakerChange> we even <Speech_Music_Male> need to create such <Speech_Music_Male> legislation. <Speech_Music_Male> I am <Speech_Music_Female> endlessly appalled <Speech_Music_Female> that anyone <Speech_Music_Male> of faith <Speech_Music_Male> or <Speech_Music_Male> otherwise <Speech_Music_Male> would deny equal <Speech_Music_Male> rights to anyone <Speech_Music_Male> in this or <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> any country. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> We are <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> all exactly <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the same. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> We are people. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> We are human <Speech_Music_Male> beings. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Thank you <Speech_Male> this is mark mannheimer <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> from bradford <SpeakerChange> massachusetts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> My name is shawn <Speech_Music_Male> tomlinson. Newton <Speech_Music_Male> kansas <Speech_Music_Male> to answer a question <Speech_Music_Male> of whether or not it's worth <Speech_Music_Male> the equality <Speech_Music_Male> act <Speech_Music_Male> trilogy btcu <Speech_Music_Male> people. <Speech_Music_Male> I do <Speech_Music_Male> practicing <Speech_Music_Male> mainline <Speech_Music_Male> christian methodist <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Music_Male> i believe <Speech_Music_Male> that jesus came for. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> It's not up to us. <Speech_Music_Male> Who equal <Speech_Music_Male> or not. <Speech_Music_Male> Everyone is equal in <Speech_Music_Male> god's eyes and everyone <Music> deserves protection. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> Well that's all <Speech_Music_Female> we have for you. This thursday <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> thanks so much for tuning <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in this week. I'll be <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> back with you tomorrow. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Call us about anything <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> at eight. Seven <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> seven eight my <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> take. That's eight seven. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Seven eight six <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> nine eight two five <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> three or send us <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a tweet at the takeaway <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> you can also <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> shoot me a tweet. I'm <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> at <Speech_Music_Female> sarah a <Speech_Music_Female> thanks so much for listening. <Speech_Music_Female> I'm sarah <Speech_Music_Female> broadcasting on <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> the west coast for tenzin <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a bigger this week <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and this <SpeakerChange> is the <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> takeaway.

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"The pandemic the cycle the threats to journalists the economic pressures of the industry. Those are huge stresses that are just ongoing trauma post traumatic stress post traumatic stress disorder. Is something different post traumatic stress. Disorder comes from the direct exposure to or the secondary handling of empathetic connection interviews or dealing with involving overwhelming violence or cruelty or death or chronic threat and it has to do with the brain and body staying in a kind of a permanent alarm state In which we there are characteristic psychological changes traumatic memories that come back at us when we don't want in that are interfering A sense of anxiety arousal being unable to concentrate get to sleep or the other direction. People who become numb and avoidance or whose worldview becomes very dark those are profound psychological changes that begin with our biological response to fear and threat. And what we know from research into journalists is that our profession is exposed through too far more trauma than the general public and even more than some other frontline professions. We obviously reporters who are covering war exposed to a lot of trump but so are reporters who cover Violent street demonstrations or confrontations with the police so our reporters who cover crime and fires but so are journalists. Who never leave the desk. Who are dealing with a steady of graphic imagery and we can't look away because it's our job. Think of you any of the horrible police violence videos over the course of the last week. They're tough for all citizens to look at Particularly people of color particularly people who identify with the victims in those videos but for journalists and editors mp reducers. What the public doesn't see is that we have to view those decide which ones to use verify them. Edit them run them past other editors and producers constantly re edit them. There's a whole process which means that a lot of people who never leave. The desk are dealing with a steady diet of graphic imagery a steady diet of distressing information. Which eventually can overtop. You're sort of personal. Damn your personal levy. Just as much as front-line trauma exposure We know that that these mechanisms mechanisms how the brain responds are very close to what we use. As journalists every day in our work rely on being able to be present in the moment not overwhelmed by last year's police shooting video owner trying to do today story about we rely on being able to focus to put together complex information to get along with colleagues to make empathetic connection with sources with audiences with colleagues. This is so central to news and when an overload of trauma either in the short run through direct exposure terrifying events like those journalists who courageous journals who covered The the insurrection of the.

last year today last week trump
"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

03:16 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"More than a bit make that burned out to a crisp and it turns out. We're not alone. According to a recent from the job site indeed more than fifty two percent of respondents reported experiencing burnout in twenty twenty one for journalists like me that burn out has been due in part from our inability to step away from the news between covid nineteen. The election protests against police brutality and more journalists have been caught up in an endless cycle of traumatic news for at least more than a year. And that's been forcing some journalists to step down and take a break recently. A number of very prominent journalists from the editorial director of the texas tribune to the editor of wired announced. They'd be leaving their jobs because of burnout. So what can we do to better support people who bring you the news for that. I'm joined by bruce shapiro. The executive director of the dart center for journalism and trauma a project of columbia journalism school. Bruce great to have you with us era. Glad to be your tenzin of navel-gazing And i know that people have many different feelings about the media. I will say though. That burnout is something that i think. A lot of people whether they work in media or not are experiencing but these very high profile you know departures. I think are signaling. Something that we as journalists need to look at so let's start with why so many journalists are feeling burnt out this this is. This is really important. I've tenzin over the last who i've been spending a lot of time in newsrooms via zoom talking journals about the impact of of this period and a few things are apparent on the one hand people who report the news who produce the news who are in front of the camera and behind the desk have the same very challenging. Big stresses and fears That that the rest of society has we are citizens and we are afraid of covid. Nineteen were frustrated by working at home. We are having to manage boundaries like everybody else. We are fearful for our relatives and people we love. All of that is a kind of open ended stress in and of itself. But in addition i think what the public doesn't see is that there have been a couple of other sources of extraordinary open ended unremitting stress for the people who carry us the news every day One of them is that With the arrival of covid. nineteen and social distancing. I'm working at home. Journalists had to completely reinvent the delivery of news this part you don't seek the paper still arrives on your desk. The bulletin still arrives in your inbox. Were still on air. But the mechanism for delivery the process the workflow had to be completely invented over the last year And has been. Reinvented amid as you were saying. These unrelenting news cycles filled with violence and trauma journalists. Don't have the option of turning away from the news cycle there much. We are reporting on mass death..

bruce shapiro last year Bruce Nineteen more than fifty two percent columbia twenty twenty one more than a year dart center for texas One of them one hand nineteen
"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

04:10 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"And so we really wanted to go and where the problem was most acute right where people were closest to the problems in policing and what we found You know which won't surprise anybody. These days was the same thing that we've been talking about Earlier in the program right that residents particularly residents of color are experiencing pervasive negative encounters with police officers including getting pulled over in cars and getting stopped when they're on the street and being spoken to rudely being treated with hostility by officers and that creates a real sense of distrust of the police department Particularly when per violent crime continues in the community so people had the sense. That law enforcement was not only failing to protect them From victimization in their community but that police were themselves a form of violence in a form of harm because they were constantly stopping and harassing residents. Brent. we've seen Calls for defunding or abolishing the police in fact the minneapolis police department had wasn't weren't they supposed to disband to a certain extent. What happened with that or sure that was last year following. George floyd killing the city council Proposed a charter of a change. The charter said he's charter. That would allow them to basically dismantle the police department in replace it with a different agency that failed because the charter commission felt like they didn't have enough time to properly vet the idea in so it didn't get on the ballot last year. That effort got revised this year. The council also proposed another similar charter amendment A group of citizens have also started a petition. Drive to get that. Also on on the ballot. And there's also change A foot in the the city's charter commission itself is exploring the idea of of changing the charter to to change the how the balance of power works between the council and the mayor. The mayor has the authority over the police department. So those efforts are all still going forward. Full steam brent. What was the perception of the minneapolis police department before the before. Derek chauvin killed. George floyd by residence at least right. Well i'll tell you as somebody who also used to live in north minneapolis. I was there about almost twenty years ago in jordan neighborhood. There was a a young boy was ex- according to police accidentally shot during high risk raid at house word spread around the neighborhood that the police actually shot and killed this young black man. A young boy in that sparked a riot That was just one of many incidents that led to calls from the community to actually put place the minneapolis. Police department under federal receivership. Now instead of doing that they engaged in a federally mediated agreement. That started back in two thousand and three and that agreement expired in two thousand eight. But they actually. We started that process last year. After george floyd was killed so this has been going on for a long time. There's been federal intervention before although not as invasive so to say is This particular and or extensive as as this current investigation. So yes. there's been a ongoing. I'm quite contentious relationship between members of particularly the black community in minneapolis police department. Michelle when you heard about this investigation from the department of justice into the minneapolis police department and new york. Of course your research on the interactions between citizens and police Probably informed a lot of what you're thinking in terms of recommendations for the minneapolis police department in in advance of this investigation. Where do you see the biggest areas of improvement that need to happen for the minneapolis. Police department sure yeah..

George Derek chauvin Michelle george floyd Brent last year north minneapolis two thousand George floyd three this year new york eight steam brent twenty years ago minneapolis jordan neighborhood minneapolis police department charter commission commission
"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Br there's also a separate civil rights investigation into the chauvin case. Is that right. And what do we know about that. So far yes As attorney general garland mentioned yesterday This is separate from the federal criminal. Investigation I don't know much more about that. We've we've heard about some of the That there'd been a grand jury impaneled a that investigation but other than that. I don't have any more information michelle. Let's talk a little bit about the federal government's role here because if the federal government identifies that something needs to be fixed or changed who will then do. The of those changes will be up to the department to take that those findings and do with them as they please or will there be some sort of mandate that comes from the federal government. How does that work. So typically When there is caused issue a report when the investigation finds that there was a pattern and practice of discrimination or excessive force. Typically what happens after that. Is that the department releases. A report and then the jurisdiction under doj work together to negotiate an agreement That agreement is often legally binding and can be enforced with a A team or an individual who monitors that consent decree and ensures that the department is meeting the conditions that they promised to And that can lead to a litigation if the department does not do the kinds of reforms that it had promised to implement. How effective is this strategy. The using the muscle of the federal government to reform police departments. You know so. There's only a couple of studies on the issue and it still a little bit of a murky territory. I mean i think the big picture is that the the scale of the operation is just so small that you're only ever going to be able to touch you know at max of twenty five cities or jurisdictions at a time so there's just a scale problem but in terms of for the cities that do enter into a consent decree what changes part of the problem in the complexity of that research is that it's a little ambiguous what the outcome goal is. So if you look at for instance. Civil cases filed against the department. That's one outcome. People have also looked at what happens to crime rates in a city. People have also looked at you. Can't apartment sustain the effort. So i think you know the the big picture summary. Is that these These consent decrees in these investigations effective in helping to compel department to revise their policies and practices. But they take an enormous amount of resources and are hard to sue for department sec- ridiculously when they face a lack of internal or political support for continuing the reform. Brent when you look at the minneapolis police department. How would you as a reporter described the patterns of policing And maybe things that we here at. The national level aren't seeing an in terms of how well they're received by the community before potentially this the derek chauvin Trial but just in terms of how what their philosophy on policing is right so actually. There is a fair amount of data. Excuse me. I'm going back twenty years just about twenty years showing How minneapolis police department has Used a force more likely against African americans in the have White residents traffic stop data showing.

yesterday michelle twenty five cities twenty years minneapolis police department Brent about twenty years one outcome attorney general federal government Trial garland African americans
"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

03:21 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Look at some of those past Officer involved killings andbranch just wondering if the minneapolis police department has said anything about this investigation or have they just Not issued any statement so far. Well yeah the. The police department issued a statement including a reaction from chief arredondo. He basically expressed support for it. I i've spoken with Some people who are have worked with the chief in the past they say this is something that could bolster his efforts to bring about a change in police culture a however we have not heard any comment from the police federation as michelle. What type of. I mean the the you've done studies on these police departments in north minneapolis in particular. How would you describe the history of the minneapolis police department and its relations with black and brown residents of the city. Sure yeah so for the past five years or so. I've been doing a study of the minneapolis. Police department looking at it from the perspective of community perceptions of the police activists demands for changes in policing And then what. The department has actually done to reform the department. And i think minneapolis is more typical of american cities in some ways than it is atypical and that the problems in minneapolis. I think our nationwide. So since two thousand and fifteen the department has actually been pretty aggressively involved in a lot of the kinds of best practices police reforms That have been suggested by things like consent decrees through the doj program and yet they have also had this continuing series of high profile. Police killings And more routine sort of day to day harassment of residents particularly back black and indigenous residents. And so there's a long history in minneapolis. Both of Police misconduct and police abuse of police reform and activism to change policing michelle. This is supposed to be a pattern or practice investigation. What do we know about these types of investigations. So these types of investigations were relatively common under the obama administration and then petered out during the trump administration. They you know at their height are still touching only a handful of departments. There's eighteen thousand police departments nationwide. And so you can really only respond to kind of the the the most high profile cases and cities. But i think what the pattern and practice investigations allow us to do is to as The attorney general said to really get at these more systemic issues rather than these one off cases and try to see. What's under girding those problems. And ideally i think the the model was that some of the forms and consent decrees that came out of this process could be applied to other places. Right could be that same. Package of reforms could be implemented in other kinds of cities. And i think one of the concerns activists have today is whether the return of these pattern and practice. Investigations will help to or will Block efforts to really reimagine policing and kind of move away from Police reform and towards really thinking about alternative systems of public safety..

trump obama arredondo two thousand north minneapolis eighteen thousand police depar today american Both minneapolis minneapolis police department michelle fifteen one past five years
"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

03:11 min | 1 year ago

"police department" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Or continuing to process the guilty verdict of former minneapolis. Police officer derek. Chauvin in the murder of george floyd for many. The conviction is a first step towards accountability. After a year of reckoning with institutional racism in policing on wednesday morning the justice department announced it will launch a civil investigation into the policies and operations of the minneapolis police department. As a whole here's attorney. General merrick garland speaking on wednesday. Yesterday's verdict and the state criminal trial does not address potentially systemic policing issues in minneapolis. Today i am announcing that the justice department has opened a civil investigation to determine whether the minneapolis police department engages.

wednesday morning Today wednesday Yesterday george floyd minneapolis police department Chauvin merrick garland minneapolis first step justice
"police department" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

09:01 min | 2 years ago

"police department" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"And I mean I, think the last couple of years we've seen. We've seen the press sort of have to weather. Verbal attacks from the highest rungs a government and I think that's been a wide range, a conversation that has been happening in the press and in our newspapers and our airwaves for the last couple of years and so there's certainly a heightened attention being paid to that in terms of freedoms of the press in what our constitutional rights are with this escalating to physical violence This is not the first time. I think that there are reporters working particular beat here and abroad who have always been subject to violence to physical violence peeing. It happened domestically, and in such a widespread way I think has been jarring for some folks, readers and the public and reporters alight. In terms of changing attitudes. I think you made the point that the safety of journalists is not more important than the safety. Of anybody walking down the street, but I think that the. I think what we're likely to see you. What we are seeing is that. Folks are sort of using physical attacks on the press as a means by which they can get four people who previously didn't care about similar attacks on general members of the public particularly people from certain marginalized communities. She sort of get them to care to wake them up. It's the sort of is the argument that if it's happening, you know two reporters while they're live on CNN. Then think about what might be happening to people when there are no cameras around or to people who don't enjoy the prominence of being a national reporter and so I. think that there's a sort of awareness reading that it's not just about what it means. When the police are physically violent with the press when they're outside trying to do, their jobs would also went at suggests about the larger institution of saying and the violence that people in communities all over the country experience every day. And this piece goes in soon, really immune very extended history of this relationship between basically. The US almost being like a PR. Department for release. Which I want us to get into the? Can you start by telling us the story in site in your piece of Josh Lucille? Share so Joshua Bill the man from Indianapolis, who, in the fall of twenty, sixteen was in Chicago for a relative's funeral and there was a procession, a car procession, leaving cemetery in a neighborhood amount greenland in Chicago, in Mount Greenwood is a neighborhood that is a predominantly white in a city. In which the majority of the population are people of Color An, it's in particular notable because it's home to many of the city's cops and firefighters. And there's a cemetery there. They were leaving the cemetery after having buried a relative, and there was this sort of altercation on the street And basically. A car cut off some of the vehicles that were in the funeral a concession. And an argument began. People got out of their cars. And what happened was that to narratives quickly emerged Joshua beal guy out of his car, and they were two men who later found out. Were police officers off duty? Police officers, and there was there was sort of alive chaos. There is loud music. There is a lot of yelling. And this argument very quickly escalated and there were dozens of nine one one calls made from the scene, in which spice standards were describing two white men, waving guns around and Joshua beal, who is legally licensed to carry a firearm retrieved. A firearm from his car, and minutes later, he was dead in the street. And very quickly to separate narratives emerged from this scene. There is the police narrative and then there is voice. His family said what bystanders said. The police said that what had happened were two officers. Joseph Tracy and Thomas Heroin. I'm off duty and sort of happened upon this. HAPPENED UPON THIS Joseph Teresi got into an argument there was you know the police said that on someone had been walking a fire lane at. That's how the argument began. and. Notably. The police said that Joseph Sees Me Joshua. Beal had fired his weapon I and that they had returned fire on, and they also said that both Darwin Andruzzi were in uniform and obviously law enforcement. This was not reflected in any of the nine one one polls that came from bystanders and the family. Who's there insisted that it was not clear at all, but they were law, enforcement and so what you had. Is the police saying that they were justified in shooting and killing him because it was obvious that they were police in that he made the decision not to lower his weapon and everyone else saying that these were just too angry. White guys in the street, waving guns and that Joshua Bill. Br his firearm out in self defense. In response to them, having pulled a I and what happened is that. Reporters get to the scene and they start to write these stories, and they start to speak to the communications representatives on Who Represent the Chicago Police Department? And those details about The officers being uniform about. Having pulled his weapon I they start to leak into the stories that are written and that appear in local news media, and imports. You know the detail about the cops having been in uniform in particular release spread on sort of started with Anthony, the WHO's the chief communications off surfaces Chicago Police, department telling that to reporters on the police chief also repeated this to reporters. It appears on the nightly news in local newspapers. It was also many autopsy report. And you know guy and then months later nine one one calls are released and the family sort of from the first from day one had always insisted that no, they weren't in uniform and nobody had any idea who. These people were. And so you started to see this spread and spread and spread and it wasn't challenged you know by reporters until months and months and months later. This came you know just. Two years after the city of Chicago had erupted in protest over the murderer climate, donald, and so it was a familiar scene where you know, black man is killed by police and the police say happened in. Everyone else's that something else happened. who is a local reporter for the Chicago reader wrote a piece eighteen months later examining the misinformation particularly that the officers were in uniform and sort of detail. Why that hadn't been challenged I reporters even as through the course of the investigation of a this incident. Sort of began to reveal more and more. That, this was a blatant lie. The Look on with Donald case they put out of a fleet misrepresentation of his murder, and the only reason i. mean that was. That was feared because. Videotaped state suppressed actually got released the public. Right and so that you know with Quantum McDonald. The story was that. The officer was justified in Shooting and killing him because he had been holding a knife in at lunch. That reporters and then you know report a reporter style you know over a dozen freedom of information requests to release the tate that would show what actually happened and the all of them were denied the police departments line was that releasing it would interfere with their ability to conduct a proper investigation and so an investigative report the only reason it was released. Released, was because an investigative reporter sued the city and the department and a judge sided with the reporter, and so this ape was released, and what we know now. Is that what the police said? Happen Justin just never happened, and in fact that officer Jason Van Dyke. was later arrested and convicted.

reporter Joshua beal Chicago Chicago Police Department officer Joshua Bill investigative reporter donald US CNN Joseph Tracy Joseph Teresi Josh Lucille Quantum McDonald Joseph Indianapolis Mount Greenwood Justin
"police department" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"police department" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Be right back. This is on point. Protests over racial injustice are spreading across the country. Mullah pandemic continues to take its toll. The next weeks and months are leading to a consequential election. This November and every day the NPR politics podcast is here to discuss how it could reshape your world. This is on point. I'm Meghna Chakrabarti this hour were trying to understand the real story of what happened in Camden New Jersey when back in two thousand thirteen, the Camden city police was dismantled, and a countywide police force was put into its place because. Back in two thousand fifteen, and especially now once again Camden is being held up as an example of how you successfully reimagining reimagined policing. But of course, the truth is far more complicated, so we're trying to understand that complexity this hour for example in the year after that first big dismantling of the Camden police former New Jersey. Governor Chris Christie really celebrated the progress that was made by the Police Department so here's Chris Christie in two thousand fourteen. Let me just say that. All of US Republicans and Democrats alike have supported better stronger and more effective crimefighting here in Camden, and by all accounts, the groundbreaking action and the commitment of the mayor, the freeholder director and the police chief are improving police services.

"police department" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast

Capt. Hunter's Podcast

07:06 min | 2 years ago

"police department" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast

"They they got together of Thirteen groups of officers from when say thirteen thirteen city came together in? Saint Louis In nineteen seventy two had our first meeting And organize the The National Black Police Association as Maryland entity. And we've been rolling ever since and the fight has not changed. We are still fighting and expertise in our police department but our mission also includes that we stand for our community for the black community. We will stand for any community but primarily the black community because we are the community that has the most issue with law enforcement. So that's what we do in a nutshell and we do that. In a variety of ways we have a huge community service base. All of our. We have chapters all across the country in the UK and Canada. And we all do a lot of community service community outreach But we sometimes they also have to take on issues and the way we take on issues now well back. In the day they took issues by filing lawsuits which is not out of the real possibility. Now but with social media the way that is we can get a message out there across the country and across the world By just going on twitter going on facebook and then letting people know what's going on and then there's that pushback on the community like wait a minute. You know you can't you can't do this. You can't do that. Do this. To these black officers so by highlighting issues that we have in our police department is the way that we that we Mostly address issues now and then. Of course there's some conversations that we have that maybe not privy to public consumption to try to move along issues when we when we come across so There's a recent problem or that happened. I'm sure that you heard about this believers in Maryland. Dc area where the this black police officer Shot someone who was posing handcuffed and his car. Seven times and You many people have been talked to me about the speed at which to this officer was Arrested and they feel as if there was some type of inequity in the process Many people decide to me. Maybe this is you know anecdotal. Maybe we're just reading into this way too much but they're saying that If would have been a white officer. Took months for him to be released days to for him to be arrested So is that the type of inequity that you're addressing. Or how do you feel about that particular situation? Well here's the thing I might so things. It's hard to prove things. Even though we have enough evidence to prove it that black and we talk about it we know. No black officers will be taken to task very quickly very quickly. No braff they. They're under arrest where why office let him in. How about this for a moment and let them on pay? Yes that does happen. However here's what you can't justify if authors wrong it's hard to come to his defense because he really is wrong And so I actually live in county. Prince George's County Maryland. And we all have some difficulties with How long is being In Prince George's County Maryland. For instance. There are no body worn cameras that well. There's some officers who have them but it's not something that is a requirement at this time and the with the with the county executive and the police department has been well. We don't have enough money. Well Prince George's County is one of the richest counties in Maryland along with Gummy County Maryland. And all the county of surrounding Chris Georges County especially in Virginia on Gummy County. Maryland Washington DC. They have made it a priority for officers to have body worn cameras. And we're trying to figure out why doesn't press Georgia's county which is having a number of questionable shootings issues with police officers. Why it's not a priority that they have body worn camera. That is a huge question. Yes we are questioning that They Push County. Police has a LAWSUIT PENDING AGAINST FEDERAL LAWSUIT. That was brought about by Officers of Color Latino and and black officers in the police department about Racism and discrimination. So there are some of the Prince George's County Police Department. Had that officer been wearing a body worn camera. We might have been able to see what happened right so we can't we can't we can't stand for him if he did something wrong. And it looks you know. It looks pretty bad when you have. You have shot a handcuffed man. Seven-time handcuffed and stacked into Europe police. Cruiser we're not come stand you for that. I mean even if you know we want you to get due process and there's nothing that says that he's not getting due process but yes he was he was he was arrested. Fair fairly quickly And so we do know the you know the irony when a black officer. Nothing s compared to a white officer. Gotcha. Let's talk about the importance of black officers. Are Black officers even really necessary? I mean From from the perspective of the Community. is important for young kids in the community to see officers who look like them. Portola ministries or or is that something. That really is not necessary. A white officers can do just as good of a job Is that or or we can. Was We as black horses making a big deal out of nothing no. I don't think we're making a big deal out of nothing. I think it's extremely important especially that young people not just young for the whole entire black communities. See doing what we do because we do it really well and that thing is no committee has become this really I. You know. It's like a buzz phrase but it actually should mean more than maybe it means now as the used overly use you know you know. Some people think community policing is having coffee with a cop but it's really not that You is deeper than that. Actually building relationships that Bill Trust and an intern we become legitimized and is of the community. So we'd like the original community police officer back in the day when you know. It was hard for us to be hired and finally. They hired us. They didn't put us in a car with a partner. They've had US walking the beat and I own neighbor and.

officer black community The National Black Police Asso Prince George's County Police Maryland Prince George Gummy County Maryland County Maryland Officers of Color Latino Push County Chris Georges County Saint Louis Gummy County US UK braff twitter
"police department" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast

Capt. Hunter's Podcast

13:56 min | 2 years ago

"police department" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast

"Investigative sergeant in a supervisor of the School Resource Program in Twenty Nineteen. Pruitt was promoted to captain. She currently serves as a deputy. Commander Supervising Calls for service. Countywide PRUITT is a past president of the coalition of black police officers among only Maryland. In since two thousand eighteen has serves as the chairperson of the National Black Police Association chills. Bs In criminal justice from University of Maryland University College and an Ma in front of psychology from argosy university. She's an adjunct professor of Criminal Justice Administration at the Montgomery College and teaches courses including introduction to policing criminal investigation in Police Organization and administration. She's also a member of law enforcement action partnership otherwise known as leap as well as myself so without further. Doing Ladies Gentlemen we are going to be discussing the importance of diversity within police department so I. WanNa thank once again my special guest Captain Sonia Pruitt to Captain Hunters podcast. Here is the interview all right so once again. We're talking to Captain Sonia Pruitt and thank you so much for being on Captain Hunters podcast. Thanks for inviting me. Your member of Law Enforcement Action Partnership as M. I in so just tell us a little bit about yourself and what you do for that organization just yourself in general okay Well I I call myself a transplant from north. Carolina ended up in the Washington metropolitan area as a student at how university Undergrad In nineteen eighty one. I've been here for a while now and I feel like I'm a a member of DMV as we call it the district Maryland. Virginia Became a police officer after deciding that being a doctor was not for me. I knew I was NOCCO. Stay up all night long doing any kind of internship or residency or anything like that. So they're not because I'm a science geek. I tried to go into Research so worked at the National Institutes of helpful. I don't like the repetitiveness of research This is no not for me so I became a police officer because as I was working for the US Postal Service Inspection Service. Which is their law. Enforcement Ranch I decided I wanted to go into law enforcement so I became a police officer as a yeah could be outside like being outside. I like being around people. This'll be fun and exciting. I did not know what I was getting myself into. Actually but I was ready for it. So that's how I became a police officer. I've been a police officer for twenty seven years. I'm currently a captain in charge of community engagement for the Montgomery County Police Department and I am also the chair woman The National Black Police Association and I got my my hat and various other incendiary rings of law enforcement and speaking and things like that. Very good awesome. Awesome my cousin. A currently works for the inspectional services. I'm hoping saying that right for the post office. He works service. He'd probably kill me tells me so many times but he actually is Located in Tampa Florida. So he's got a actually fairly wide range of territories. He's gotTa deal. With as far as his responsibilities e e installs Even saying he's installs a security surveillance equipment. Try to catch the postal workers. Stealing or yeah. Yeah yeah he's got some really cool guests. Can I wanted to have you on because I had a previous conversation with another person Leader of a black national black police officers of Association of America and So I wanted to have you on to talk about the importance of black police officers. And you know we're having a problem right now with the recruitment overawe police officer people do not want to be companies. Police officers overall but particularly. It's it's problematic within the black community. I want to have you on his to kind of talk about that and what we can do to fix this problem. Are you seeing A problem with getting more young people or more people particularly people colored black people to become police officer I'm not sure whether that is that. An urban legend or not Let me tell you why so in my career. I have worked in background investigation and we did. We were having that same dialogue always so hard to find particularly black people to become the police but I contend that there are plenty of black applicants out there. You just have to hire them. You cannot Find excuses not to hire them because of your implicit biases or your Your your overt biases. You cannot put them into a are you you. Can't you can't measure them by measurements? That are not the same measurements that you measure all the Atkins by meaning once they pass the basic parameters you don't get to add extra parameters for and I'm going to use this as a as a true example once you pass the parameters you can't say well they well. They have to have a bachelor's degree which they have but they didn't pass a class when they were in Undergrad. There's no such parameter. They have a bachelor's degree which is what the with the parameter is so I have seen that happen and you know question that and you know I had argued about it and that person was not hired so I'm going to say that if you're not doing everything you can to diversify your police department in a fair and impartial way that I'm going to throw out the window. That argument there are not enough Black Africans not enough women applicants not enough. Latino applicant is whatever the you know the category is. I'm going to say unless you're doing. They're fairly at across the board. And then I'm going to also add if you going out of your way to bypass the parameters in order to get certain hype of applicant or a certain category. Then you're not. You're still not playing fairly okay. So I am not clear Sir. Captain that that is really an issue. I think Anecdotally that it doesn't excuse because what I see is okay the black community. They have an issue with us so we can always say that they don't want to become the please I'm just not. I'm not convinced that when we had a black cat who was the director of our Personnel Division for instance with my police department. We didn't seem to have that issue. You one has to wonder what the issues really are. Okay that's that's a very fair very fair point. I too But I here's here's Mike attention and I too was a member of our background team in on all that kind of stuff recruit team and so. I went to colleges the schools Two Barber shops churches etc tried to get many applicants to sign up and many You know when you go to colleges we were heading You know some universities here in You Know Yukon Wiscon- Western Connecticut State University and other other schools. Rama stated Connecticut and even our home city and the people that were taking. The applications are showed some type of interest generally were white and many black applicants or or potential black applicants. Were would tell us straight out that they weren't interested in Assam down that saying that any didn't but those who dead Show some interest. Obviously you know they. They came on the Chicago Tribune. Awhile ago maybe I read. This article may be back in October or so September October. They did a really good article. I I can send it to if I can find it and it was talking about this whole problem that they were having in Chicago with all the problems. That Chicago Police Department has and they want more black people To to apply in their head of their personnel division for the city now as the police officers but for the city was talking about. How come there were no Not Enough Black applicants and one of the things that the that the personnel director was talking about was was similar to what you were just mentioning about about Going through with with this selection process many people are being weeded out for silly things that others others were not being weeded out as on on. And she was saying that. There's the legacy groups particularly Latino legacy groups right so so we have you. You remember the National Black Police Officers Association right so their legacy groups so a Latino groups Were actually staying with their applicants throughout the process right. So they're helping them back. Prepare for the physical prepare for the written. Prepare oral. And that was the difference. In why the Latino Applicants were doing better on the test whereas black people black officers or black applicants were taking a test and then that was it next time you see them was for their physical prison for the physical portion and they couldn't pass it will one of the reasons is obviously because you groups were not doing enough to make sure that they passed it so that was one of the critiques that the Personnel Director Had. I'd seen know and I liked the idea of Following the applicants so when I first apply My blue background. She was my and not in the background investigator Recruiter I missed my first test. I exit show up. I'll be lazy. You know that happens a lot with the cruise black white brown. You know because we are young and we're not Dedicated yet and and you know we're young. So she called me and she said. I'm a need you to come to this test and I said yes Ma'am I showed up so when I was in background I I remember having a conversation with one of the The executive that was there at the time and I said hey you know I had this idea. Why don't we make sure that we follow up with our African because we're having a problem with adversity A problem there's somebody says they have not sure really had one but anyway. Why don't we call advocate? Who we think things not to want to come and take the test to make sure they come in and take the test and she said well. We can't do that and I said why not. She said because that's against federal loss will turn we tell me see that we can understand it. Can we find that in the federal wreck so that we can read it and she never answered because there is no such thing so I suggested then because I got the impression that she was still some kind of way about calling black Africans? Why don't we just call? The Africans have to just call the black Africa's we can call them all and make sure that you know. They know that they need to come and take the test because they are most of them are young and we probably need to give them a little nudge ono that we can't do that. That's the guest federal rigs. That was like okay. So it's it's stuff like that they keep us from being able to hire qualified Women and Black and Latino Asian and so forth advocate in my opinion so my small vantage point and I and I take that unaccept- that I think that that's I think that what you're saying is absolutely valid and I and I'm not pushing back against that I'm trying to add to it and say that It is a it is a problem we do need to. Give people a nudge and we also have noticed. Where as you mentioned as you sat in your I out so meetings. Whatever and talked about okay. Wh why are we mountains personally because when they were? Fourteen smoke weed. Wh what are we talking about here So why are we? Why are we doing that? And we we had to have the same conversations with. Wait a minute okay. This guy got a ticket when he was eighteen. These these thirty three. Now what are you talking about? You know so so. Sometimes I think that the that the rules if not a fairly across the board can bounce people who could be potentially good applicants. I completely agree with that. So just tell us a little bit about The Organization the National Black Police Officers. Tell us a little about them. And what you do and as you are the chair woman and what. Your responsibilities.

National Black Police Associat officer National Black Police Officers National Black Police Officers black community Captain Sonia Pruitt Montgomery County Police Depar Law Enforcement Action Partner Police Organization Chicago Police Department Maryland personnel director University of Maryland Univers argosy university supervisor Personnel Division Commander Captain Hunters president
"police department" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"police department" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Is the zodiacs DNA but it's also possible belong to the mailman right right is it possible that there is still viable DNA of the zodiac killer out there in an evidence box somewhere well about what's the towards the end of two thousand sixteen and the two thousand seventeen the Vallejo police department submitted a few items of evidence I believe it was two envelopes and three letters and it was submitted for DNA testing and it's been it's been a couple years or more and unfortunately there really isn't a big budget in Vallejo for these types of investigations of whale has a really high crime rate and a lot of you know and they don't have the resources as to be able to say let's devote enough manpower and money to these old pieces of their busy fighting current cases and so so that the DNA evidence was submitted what's you know and it was sent to a lab I don't know the last name but the hope is that some DNA can be obtained finally that is likely the zodiac killer's DNA and that genealogy can be done obviously that everybody already knows this article the C. killer suspect was identified through genealogy after first his DNA was obtained and that's what everybody expects will solve the zodiac cases is the the some lab we'll be able to get a sample of DNA from the back of the stamp or something as a ten genealogy okay so yeah certainly the police department while attempting that they.

Vallejo police department Vallejo