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Ferguson, MO ~ USA -- Ferguson police Chief tells ABC's Steve Osunsami there were visible injuries "His face was swollen," he said. "So he'd obviously been hit or punched or something like that." But Brown's family say Wilson appears to be unharmed on videos obtained by the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, showing Wilson leaving the Ferguson Police Department just two hours after the shooting. "The lack of injuries on the officer's face demonstrates that they exaggerated his injuries," Crump said. More News @Corrupt Justice™ from More videos @The Attorney Depot™ and Follow us @Twitter Check our Editor's Reading List on Scribd.

Our Affiliate YouTube Channel The Attorney Depot Video has been restored. Our videos are slowly being restored to public viewing status. However, we anticipate further challenges to our channel due to our extensive coverage of U.S. Police Homicide, Rape and other criminal activity by Law Enforcement.

"Racist, Violent & Dishonest!"

Above Photo: Racist Stockton, California Police Officers from November 21, 2014
On November 21, 2014, at approx. 1955 hours, Stockton Police Officer Houston Sensabaugh released a K-9 Animal on a mentally retarded minor, who happens to be African-American. The minor was engaged in no criminal activity. He engages in no criminal activity as he cannot form the mental capacity to engage in crime. The minor was simply playing outside of his home. Officer Sensabaugh claims the minor was engaged in suspicious activity. The minor was punched, kicked, tased by Officer Webber, another unidentified officer, while Sgt. Pham stood by and watched. The minor has been jailed since 11/21/14 on false charges and allegation. Contact Stockton Police to Voice Your Outrage @ (209) 937-8218.

Friday, January 30, 2009

Robert Grimminger, Killer Cop/Firefighter

April 1, 2011


San Francisco's interim police chief on Thursday rejected charges by the public defender that videotape of a Richmond District drug bust showed that undercover officers had lied about their search, the S.F. Chronicle said. The controversy surrounds a hallway security video taken March 1 of three plainclothes officers from the Richmond District police station as they arrested McLaren Wenzell, 23, at his 33rd Avenue apartment. Public Defender Jeff Adachi said Wednesday that the tape showed the officers had been "untruthful" in their police reports about the circumstances of the arrest. The officers, who had no search warrant, falsely said their police stars were displayed openly and that Wenzell had promptly invited them into his apartment, Adachi said.

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"Dilemmas of Democracy
Race & Police Brutality in the USA - 2012!"


Preview




Runtime: 01:34:31 (One Hour, Thirty-Four Min. & Thirty-One Secs.)
Movie Site: Streat Beatz & Movie Flixs™ Site (Link to Movies)
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Description: In the United States, race and police brutality continue to be closely linked, and the phenomenon has sparked a string of race riots and general uprisings over the years. During the Vietnam War, anti-war demonstrations were sometimes quelled through the use of billy-clubs and CS gas, commonly known as tear gas. The most notorious of these assaults took place during the August 1968 Democratic National Convention in Chicago. The actions of the police were later described as a "police riot" in the Walker Report to the U.S. National Commission on the Causes and Prevention of Violence (See Documentary). One recent and notable uprising was caused by the arrest and beating of Rodney King on March 3, 1991 by officers of the Los Angeles Police Department. The police officers' brutality had been videotaped by a bystander and widely broadcast (around the world) afterwards. When the four law enforcement officers charged with assault and other charges were acquitted, the 1992 Los Angeles Riots broke out (See Documentary). Copyright © 2013 Streat Beatz™. All Rights Reserved.
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“Another Nigger fried. No big deal.”

-- April 16, 2011, Statement by New York City Police Officer Michael Daragjati, boasting of his false arrest of another African-American male.

Top News Stories!



Grounded Stand!

Posted: June 28, 2012 9:32 AM - Updated: Jan 15, 2013 11:31 AM PDT

HOUSTON, TX - Retired Houston firefighter Raul Rodriguez (pictured left) was sentenced Wednesday to 40 years after he claimed that Texas' version of a stand-your-ground law allowed him to fatally shoot a neighbor over an argument about a noisy party. Rodriguez, 46, was convicted of murder on June 13 for the 2010 killing of 36-year-old Kelly Danaher, an elementary school teacher. Angry about the noise coming from a birthday party at his neighbor's home, Rodriguez went over to Danaher's house and got into an argument with her and two other men.

In a 22-minute video he recorded on the night of the shooting, Rodriguez told a police dispatcher "my life is in danger now" and "these people are going to go try and kill me." He then said, "I'm standing my ground here," and fatally shot Danaher and wounded the other two men.

At trial, defense attorneys said Rodriguez, who had a concealed handgun license, was defending himself when one of the men lunged at him and he had less than a second to respond. Prosecutors called Rodriguez the aggressor and said he could have safely left his neighbor's driveway any time before the shooting, and the said Rodriguez had a history of not getting along with Danaher and other neighbors.

One neighbor testified that Rodriguez bragged about his guns and said a person could avoid prosecution in a shooting by telling authorities you were in fear of your life and were standing your ground and defending yourself. During the trial's punishment phase, neighbors, former co-workers and Rodriguez's ex-wife testified that Rodriguez was abusive, a bad neighbor and once shot a dog.

Rodriguez's attorneys also called for more than a dozen witnesses during the punishment phase, including his wife and sons. They and other family members testified that he was not abusive, always stressed the importance of gun safety and was not cavalier with his weapons. One son said Rodriguez shot the dog because it was attacking his family.

Rodriguez's defense was similar to that used by George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer who is citing Florida's stand-your-ground law in his defense in the fatal February shooting of unarmed teenager Trayvon Martin. Rodriguez's case, however, was decided under a different kind of self-defense doctrine.

Texas' version of a stand-your-ground law is known as the Castle Doctrine. It was revised in 2007 to expand the right to use deadly force. The new version allows people to defend themselves in their homes, workplaces or vehicles. The law also says that a person using force cannot provoke the attacker or be involved in criminal activity at the time.

Posted: Jun 13, 2012 12:07 AM PDT - Updated: Jun 15, 2012 1:25 AM PDT

HOUSTON, TX (WCJB) - A retired Houston-area firefighter was convicted of murder Wednesday for gunning down his unarmed neighbor during a dispute over a noisy house party, with jurors rejecting his argument that he was within his rights under Texas' version of a stand-your-ground law. Raul Rodriguez, 47, faces up to life in prison for the 2010 killing of Kelly Danaher. Jurors deliberated for about five hours after having received the case following closing arguments earlier Wednesday.

During closing arguments, prosecutor Kelli Johnson said Rodriguez (pictured left) started the confrontation when instead of calmly asking Danaher to turn down the music he armed himself with a handgun and a camera and proceeded to harass people at the party. Johnson said Rodriguez lured and provoked Danaher and two other men to come out onto the street and threatened them by brandishing his gun. Rodriguez did have a concealed handgun license. She said Danaher and the two other men were unarmed and that Rodriguez's life was never in any danger. Danaher's widow had told jurors her husband was not a confrontational person. "This is not what stand your ground is," Johnson said. "Stand your ground is something the law takes very seriously. The law makes it very clear" when the law can be used.

Rodriguez was angry about the noise coming from Danaher's home, where the family was having a birthday party for Danaher's wife and young daughter. Rodriguez went to the home and got into an argument with Danaher, a 36-year-old elementary school teacher, and two other men who were at the party. In a 22-minute video he recorded the night of the shooting, Rodriguez can be heard telling a police dispatcher "my life is in danger now" and "these people are going to go try and kill me." He then said "I'm standing my ground here," and shot Danaher after somebody appeared to grab his camera. The two other men were wounded.

Rodriguez's reference to standing his ground is similar to the claim made by George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer who is citing Florida's stand-your-ground law in his defense in the fatal February shooting of an unarmed teenager, Trayvon Martin. Rodriguez's case, however, was decided under a different kind of self-defense doctrine.

Texas' version of the law, which is known as the Castle Doctrine, was revised in 2007 to expand the right to use deadly force. It allows people to defend themselves not only in their homes but also in their workplaces or vehicles. Legal experts say the expansion also gave people wider latitude on the use of deadly force. The law also says a person using force can't provoke the attacker or be involved in criminal activity at the time. Johnson said Rodriguez can't hide behind the stand-your-ground law because he provoked the confrontation and then brandished his weapon against an unarmed individual, which is a crime. Johnson told jurors prosecutors don't have any problems with guns in Texas. "But with that comes a lot of responsibility. It has to be used as a last resort," she said.

However, his defense attorney said he doesn't believe Rodriguez did anything illegal. He said Rodriguez went to complain and was confronted by Danaher and the two other partygoers, and that he didn't pull out his gun until he was standing in the street and Danaher approached him in a threatening manner. "He had a right to be (in) the street. He was not provoking anybody. He was not engaged in any criminal activity. The (stand-your-ground) law is not only for home invasions. That's why the law was changed," Davis said. An acquittal of Rodriguez would not "say everyone in the city of Houston is going to turn into the wild, wild west," the attorney said.

Danaher's wife, Mindy, said she cried tears of joy and sadness after the verdict was read. "I'm just glad that he can't hurt anybody else. That's my main thing," she said outside the courtroom. "I love my husband and I miss him so much."

Rodriguez's attorneys left the courtroom without speaking to reporters. His family, who sobbed after hearing the verdict, declined to comment. His attorneys did not present any witnesses in his defense. The trial's punishment phase, which will include further testimony, was scheduled to begin Thursday. A Houston criminal defense attorney who was not involved in the case but who followed it, said a conviction in a case like Rodriguez's might prompt some clarification of Texas' stand-your-ground law that would more clearly define what it means to provoke someone. But he said the outcome of the case, conviction or acquittal, would not lead to major changes in the law.

Arizona Boys!


Published: Friday, 27 Jan 2012, 3:17 PM PDT

Georgia Brawlers!

Updated: Tuesday, 27 Jul 2011, 4:04 PM PDT Published : Tuesday, 26 Jul 2011, 7:28 AM EDT (The DeKalb County sheriff's office says three detention officers have been charged in relation to a scuffle involving an inmate. The sheriff's office says officers Nelson Seals, Jean Bruno and Deborah Grier were arrested Monday.) DECATUR, Ga. - The DeKalb County sheriff's office says three detention officers have been charged in relation to a scuffle involving an inmate. The sheriff's office says officers Nelson Seals, Jean Bruno and Deborah Grier were arrested Monday. Officials say an argument on May 15 between Seals and the unidentified inmate over restroom use became physical. The inmate was being held in the DeKalb County Jail on a disorderly conduct charge. Sheriff Thomas Brown says all three officers, along with an unidentified officer, have been suspended without pay.

Dr. Death!

June 22, 2011
 

CNET

Posted: 03/29/2011 10:52:14 PM PDT Updated: 03/30/2011 02:14:55 PM PDT The family of a 29-year-old Antioch man killed during a Central Contra Costa Narcotics Enforcement bust three years ago has appealed a justifiable killing ruling, the latest development in the law enforcement scandal involving former CNET task force commander Norman Wielsch. The appeal to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals by the family of Timothy Wayne Mitchell says that other officers involved with the CNET task force will soon be charged with felonies. Wielsch was one of five defendants in a wrongful-death lawsuit filed by Mitchell's family after he was fatally shot by Pittsburg police Officer Les Galer on March 11, 2008, during a drug bust at Mitchell's apartment. San Francisco U.S. District Judge Susan Illston ruled in January that Galer had "an objectionably reasonable fear of death" and "committed a justifiable act of homicide." But in filing the appeal, attorneys for Mitchell's family said Wielsch "offered sworn testimony in support" of the officers and that "his credibility is badly damaged." In addition, the lawyers wrote in the motion that the Mitchell family "is informed and believes that other (CNET) agents will soon be charged with felonies, too." Wielsch was arrested along with private investigator Christopher Butler on drug and weapons charges Feb. 16, a development that has caused attorneys to review many past cases involving the CNET task force. Wielsch and Butler have been accused of other schemes, including a staged fake arrest of a teenager in Pleasant Hill and attempts to lure targets into drunken driving arrests. Stephen Tanabe, a former Danville police officer, was arrested March 4 in connection with the so-called "dirty DUI" scheme. On Wednesday, March 30 another Vallejo attorney announced a multi-million dollar civil rights lawsuit against Wielsch, another CNET agent and three Antioch police officers. "These officers are acting like mobsters and gangsters," the attorney said. The lawsuit claims the officers stole private property during warrant searches. "We're alleging these individuals are conducting a pattern of a continuing criminal enterprise where they're abusing the courts and their police authority to seize jewelry, money, currency and other personal effects from these law abiding citizens," said the attorney. The same attorney provided surveillance photos and videos showing the officers, including a man the attorney claims is Wielsch, searching the Grow It Yourself Gardens hydroponics store in Antioch in 2009. The lawsuit claims much of the search was done without a warrant and that the owners of the store, the O'Tooles, had personal items, even a Victoria's Secret gift card, seized and never returned. The O'Tooles were never charged with a crime. Wielsch acknowledges some resemblance but says the man in the surveillance images is not him. "To me, the officer in the pictures looks like he has tattoos, the hair is different, plus we wear totally different raid gear than Antioch PD wears; if I've done something wrong, I'll admit it, but that's not me," Wielsch said. The attorney says he still believes the man in the surveillance video is Wielsch and he wants his case to go to a jury so they can decide.

Unarmed & Killed

Posted: March 28, 2011 CONTRA COSTA COUNTY, Calif. (WCJB) -- In the East Bay on Monday, one man was shot dead by police and the Contra Costa County Sheriff's Office says deputies had no choice, but to open fire. Bay Point's Nathan Poznick said he heard the gunshots just after 1 a.m. Monday. It was the culmination of a traffic stop made by two Contra Costa Sheriff's deputies on a white Buick. At first the driver provided deputies with a false name, then, according to sheriff's deputies, they learned there was a warrant for the man's arrest. "The driver of the vehicle started to flee, inside the car, driving away at a high rate of speed. The deputies attempted to prevent him from driving away. One deputy became partially trapped inside the vehicle. The other deputy was struck by the vehicle. In fear for both of their safety and to prevent serious injury or fatality, one of the officers fired his service weapon," said Contra Costa Sheriff's Capt. Steve Warne. The Buick came to a stop about 200 yards from where the incident began.
"They stopped, locked their brakes up, then the cops pulled up behind him and the guy fell out, and didn't get up," said Bay Point resident Mike Grimm. The driver of the Buick, 24-year-old Johnny Angel Ochoa, was shot in the stomach and later died at an area hospital. A five-year veteran, the deputy who fired on Ochoa received minor leg injuries when struck by the car. Sheriffs say the warrant for Ochoa's arrest stemmed from prior child endangerment and vandalism charges. "This suspect was wanted on a warrant, did not want to be apprehended, and tried to flee," said Warne. Because the shooting involved a deputy, the Contra Costa District Attorney's Office will also investigate Ochoa's death.

Agent Norman Wielsch

Posted: 12:23 pm PDT March 23, 2011 MARTINEZ, Calif. -- Prosecutors have dropped criminal charges against a suspected madam because their case hinged on a California narcotics officer charged with stealing drugs from evidence lockers. The Contra Costa district attorney's office say up to 40 other cases involving State Department of Justice Agent Norman Wielsch could also be at stake. Wielsch has been charged with 25 felony counts involving the theft of methamphetamines, marijuana, steroids and prescription pills from evidence lockers. The task force led by Wielsch targeted prostitution and drug rings. The San Francisco Chronicle says prosecutors decided to drop a case involving Wielsch in a 2009 sting at the Excel Massage Therapy parlor in San Ramon. There were two arrests. A judge dismissed the case last week at Koeppel's request.

The Grim Reaper!


Robert Gremminger

On Thursday November 6, 1997, a San Jose jury composed of 7 white women, 2 white men, 2 Latinas, and 1 Asian American woman found former white San Jose Fire Captain Robert Gremminger guilty of 1) involuntary manslaughter and 2) carrying a weapon without a permit. Gremminger could face up to fourteen years in prison. Former San Jose Fire Captain Robert Gremminger had been charged with second degree murder for the shooting and killing of Anthony Lamont Gilbert, an unarmed African American man at the Great Mall of Milpitas on October 24, 1996. Many members of the African American community were outraged by the verdict. In a joint press release, the San Jose Branch of the NAACP, the San Jose Million Man March, and the Human Rights Defense Committee stated: “We are outraged by the jury’s findings. We firmly believe that had there been even one African American juror, the results may have been different. Today’s verdict shows that it's still perfectly acceptable for an individual to act as “judge, jury, and executioner” in Santa Clara County. Gremminger acted as a vigilante in the shooting and killing of Anthony Lamont Gilbert who was an unarmed African American man at the Great Mall of Milpitas.” BACKGROUND OF THE DEFENDANT Former San Jose Fire Captain Robert Gremminger resides with wife Judi Gremminger in Ben Lomond which is a small town in Santa Cruz County. Gremminger and his wife own two other properties in Santa Cruz County. One of the properties is in Boulder Creek and the other is in Felton. According to the 1990 census, Ben Lomond’s population is 93% white, Boulder Creek’s population is 95.5% white, and Felton’s population is 96.5% white. Gremminger is a registered Republican and his wife is a school teacher. His daughter is currently a San Jose Firefighter. Gremminger is the son of a San Francisco police officer and he is a former Daly City and Mountain View police officer. In the late 1960s, Mountain View High School teacher Arthur Olmos alleges that Gremminger stopped his brother for drunk driving. According to Mr. Olmos, Gremminger later arrested Mr. Olmos when he argued that his brother should not be arrested. Mr. Olmos was later taken to the Mountain View City Jail. According to Mr. Olmos, Gremminger called him “every dirty name that you could call a Mexican American.” Gremminger shot a white man in the arm in the late 1960s. The man sued and later a settlement was reached in the amount of $3,000.00. Shortly thereafter, Gremminger left the Mountain View Police Department. In 1970, Gremminger joined the San Jose Fire Department. At that time, there were no African American firefighters. On May 21, 1995, Gremminger informed San Jose city officials that an African American firefighter had leaked to him portions of the oral component of the Battalion Chief’s exam. On May 22, 1995, a city consultant rewrote the exam based on this allegation. On May 23-26, 1995, all of the five African American candidates passed the exam whereas 26 of 37 of the white candidates failed. The Santa Clara County Black Firefighters presented evidence that for the past decade, African Americans had a 90% pass rate. In some years, 100% of the African American candidates had passed the Battalion Chief’s exam. Despite this evidence, on July 26, 1995, Gremminger, along with 22 other firefighters, filed a reverse discrimination lawsuit alleging that African American firefighters had cheated on the Battalion Chief’s exam. On January 23, 1996, Superior Court Judge Conrad Rushing dismissed the lawsuit. In his dismissing the lawsuit, Judge Rushing wrote:
“The plaintiffs herein seem to me, by their testimony, to be convinced that there was a conspiracy between the five black firefighters who passed the test and the fire chief. The only evidence of that is that the chief knew and met with those persons at times prior to the test. He also knew and met with the other candidates, but the difference is that (and the only difference is) of skin color. Propping a conspiracy theory on skin color is unreasonable.”
Less than a year later, on October 24, 1996, Robert Gremminger shot and fatally wounded Anthony Lamont Gilbert at the Great Mall of Milpitas in broad day light at 12:07 p.m., with a gun that he did not have a permit to carry. Gremminger claimed that the gun was a 30 year old off duty weapon that he had from his days as a Mountain View Police Officer and prior to this incident, he had never fired the gun. Gremminger also claimed that he initially retrieved his gun from his red Corvette licensed “Hotstuff” on the basis that he thought a security guard needed help after he had confronted Gilbert over an alleged shoplifting incident in the parking lot. Gremminger did not know what the confrontation was about, nor did he ask the security guard did he need help. After Gremminger returned from retrieving his gun, he claimed that he shot his gun because he thought that Gilbert was going to run him over. At the time of the incident, Gilbert’s car was moving at the rate of one mile per hour. The whole incident with the exception of the actual shooting was captured on videotape by the Great Mall’s cameras. Gremminger was later charged with second degree murder. GREMMINGER’S WIFE DEFENDS HIS ACTIONS On November 4, 1996, Judi Gremminger called Gremminger a “hero” in the shooting and killing Anthony Lamont Gilbert. She also said “He was really trying to help someone.” Judi Gremminger also stated that if the killing had involved a “black man who shot a black man, or a brown man who shot a brown man, we wouldn’t be here today.” THE BAIL HEARING When Gremminger was arrested, he was originally held without bail. The prosecution argued that Gremminger should not be released on bail, because he was a danger to the community. On November 8, 1996, Gremminger’s attorney Ken Robinson presented over 70 letters supporting that bail should be set. Among these letters were letters from Deputy District Attorney Rod Braughton and Deputy District Attorney Lynn Knapp. Braughton was Gremminger’s former supervisor when they worked together at the Mountain View Police Department in the late 1960s. Knapp had previously worked with Gremminger at the San Jose Fire Department. To the African American community’s dismay, bail was set at $1,000,000 by Santa Clara County Municipal Court Judge Jerome Brock. On the Monday before the Thanksgiving, Gremminger posted bail (with the help of San Jose Police Officers and Firefighters) and was released. SPECIAL TREATMENT GIVEN BY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT After returning from spending the Thanksgiving holiday with his family, on December 2, 1996, the defendant Robert Gremminger was escorted in and out of Superior Court through the hallways which are reserved for judges and escorted out of the back door of the court room. The Sheriff’s office claimed that the reason for the special treatment was that it was necessary to ensure public safety. No one from Gilbert’s family had threatened Gremminger. Many members of the African American community were outraged by this unfair treatment. The NAACP intervened and requested that the Santa Clara County Sheriff's Department stop providing Gremminger with special treatment. GREMMINGER FILES FOR PENSION In November 1996, the City of San Jose issued a statement saying that Gremminger was no longer with the department. However, it refused to state whether Gremminger had been terminated or had resigned. Through the San Jose Branch of the NAACP’s investigation, it discovered that Gremminger had applied for retirement benefits when he had turned 55 in November 1996. Under the City Ordinance, the City of San Jose was required to provide an employee with retirement benefits unless he is convicted of a felony or he has committed treason. Because Gremminger had been only charged with a felony, the City of San Jose was required to provide Gremminger with his retirement benefits. As a result, on December 16, 1996, the Police and Fire Retirement Board issued Gremminger’s pension in the amount of $47,000.00 per year. THE TRIAL AND ITS JURY POOL On October 6, 1997, the trial of Robert Gremminger finally began. The jury pool of 180 prospective jurors consisted largely of whites. There were only a handful of African Americans. One African American man testified that he could not be fair and impartial, because his family had gone through a similar incident. As a result, he was excused from the jury duty. The final jury picked was composed of 8 white women who were mostly middle aged and senior citizens, 1 white man, 2 Latinas, and 1 Asian American woman. The San Jose Branch of the NAACP was disappointed by the composition of the jury. However, because there was no legal ground for the NAACP to challenge the composition of the jury, the NAACP was unable to take any action. EVIDENCE THAT THE JURY NEVER HEARD The jury was presented evidence of the videotape, Gremminger’s testimony, the security guard Gary Petrakowitz’s testimony, Milipitas police officer Steven Petrakowitz’s testimony and about a half dozen witnesses who saw the shooting and killing of Anthony Lamont Gilbert. The jury also visited the scene of the crime. However, the jury was never presented evidence relating the following incidents: 1) Gremminger’s shooting of a man in the late 1960s in the arm, 2) the reverse discrimination lawsuit in which he alleged African American firefighters had cheated on the Battalion Chief’s exam, and 3) testimony from Mr. Olmos in which he would have alleged that Gremminger as a Mountain View Police Officer had called him racial epithets in 1960s. Because Gremminger never presented evidence relating to his character, the prosecution could not present any evidence which related to his character. As a result, the jury was never provided with the above evidence. GREMMINGER’S ATTORNEY’S ARGUMENT In his closing argument, criminal defense attorney Ken Robinson pointed out problems with the videotape. Prosecutor Joyce Allegro in her rebuttal later pointed out to the jury that in Robinson’s opening statement, he had said “Thank God for the video. This is the best evidence that we have.” Robinson noted the defendant had dedicated his entire life to protecting people. Robinson pointed to Gremminger’s past careers as a police officer and a firefighter. Robinson also pointed out that Gilbert had assaulted security guards in the past when he had other shoplifting incidents. Robinson also noted that self defense does not require that the individual retreat from danger. Under the law, the individual has the right to stand his ground and defend himself. Robinson noted that he would have left and summoned help. However, given Gremminger’s background in helping others, he was under no duty to retreat. He had the right to defend himself. Robinson also pointed that other witnesses supported Gremminger’s testimony that he felt his life was in danger. He concluded by telling the jury that he was turning over the fate of Gremminger’s life to them. THE PROSECUTION’S ARGUMENT In her closing argument, veteran prosecutor Joyce Allegro pointed to the videotape as the best evidence of Gremminger’s intent to kill Anthony Lamont Gilbert. Allegro refuted Gremminger’s claim that he had retrieved his gun from his car in order to protect the security guard who was in the middle of a confrontation with Anthony Lamont Gilbert who was a driver of 1989 Pontiac that was boxed between other vehicles. Not once did Gremminger ask the security guard did he need help or what was going on. Allegro also pointed out if Gremminger were so concerned about the security guard’s safety why did he turn his back to him when he went to his car to retrieve the gun. She also noted that Gremminger had not run to his car to retrieve the gun, rather he “sauntered” over to his car. Allegro also refuted the defense’s allegation that Gilbert intended to run over Gremminger after he returned. She noted at the time of the shooting, Gremminger had stated the car was going one mile per hour. Allegro pointed to other evidence that Gilbert’s foot was on the brakes and it took several men to remove Gilbert from the car. She also stated that even if Gilbert had been accelerating, shooting him would not have stopped the car. She compared Gremminger to acting as “judge, jury, and executioner” and practicing vigilantism. Allegro asked the jury “Since when do you get the death penalty for petty theft?” THE JURY’S DELIBERATIONS AND ITS VERDICT After jury instructions were given on November 4, 1997, the jury began its deliberations. At the end of the day, one juror informed the court that she could not continue to serve, because she had a prepaid airline ticket. As a result, she was replaced with a white male juror and deliberations began all over again on November 5, 1997. The jurors never really entertained the issue of race. One white male juror noted that they discussed the issue for five minutes and that issue was later put to rest. Initially five of the jurors wanted to acquit Gremminger on theory that he had acted in self defense. Two wanted Gremminger to be convicted of second degree murder. Others felt that Gremminger had acted negligently in firing into a crowded parking lot during noontime. After two days of deliberations, the jury decided to reach a compromise. On Thursday November 6, 1997 at approximately 5:15 p.m., it announced its verdict of involuntary manslaughter. The members of the family of the victim were shocked by the jury’s findings. THE COMMUNITY’S RESPONSE TO THE VERDICT The San Jose Branch of the NAACP, San Jose Million Man March and the Human Rights Defense Committee held a community forum at the African American Community Service Agency on the night of the verdict. The civil rights organizations advocated that Gremminger should receive the maximum penalty under California law and he not be given probation, because probation was totally unacceptable. They also advocated that because Gremminger had been convicted of a felony, the City of San Jose Police and Fire Retirement Board should exercise it discretionary powers and revoke Gremminger’s pension. SAN JOSE CITY COUNCIL MEMBER ALICE WOODY’S RESPONSE San Jose City Council Member Alice Woody who [wa]s the only African American member of the San Jose City Council and a member of the San Jose Police and Fire Department Board will place on the January agenda of the San Jose Police and Fire Department Board the line item of whether the Board should revoke Gremminger’s pension. THE FAMILY OF THE VICTIM FILES 7.5 MILLION DOLLAR LAWSUIT On November 7, 1997, Rodney Moore who is the attorney for the family of the victim Anthony Lamont Gilbert announced that the family had filed a 7.5 million dollar lawsuit against the City of San Jose, City of Milpitas, Great Mall of Milpitas, and Robert Gremminger. The San Jose Branch of the NAACP has vowed that it will support the victim’s family in its civil lawsuit. RACIST BACKLASH IN THE FACE OF THE VERDICT Since the announcement of the verdict, the San Jose Branch of the NAACP has received several racist messages on its answering machine. One message from an unidentified white male stated: “F--k the struggle. You guys are a bunch of n----rs. This n----r got shot for shoplifting. Deserves what he got. He f-----g steals from people. That’s what I call justice. That’s what I think.”
See Related Stories: Captain Edward Poulson, OPD(Beating Death of Suspect (2000) Promoted in 2008) Tony Pirone, B.F.D.(Mehserle Accomplice - Jan. 1, 2009 Homicide) Johannes Mehserle, Killer Cop(Oakland's New Year's (2009) Transit Killer Cop) The B.A.R.T. Shooting Investigation(The Investigation of Oakland's New Year's (2009) Transit Killer Cop) The B.A.R.T. Aftermath (The Oakland Riots New (2009)) B.A.R.T. Police, Racism, Homicide(Video of The Oakland New Year's Day (2009) Transit Shooting )

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Movie Intermission!


Aileen: Life & Death of a Serial Killer!

Previous Movie: Lockdown: San Quentin!

More Below


Sunday, January 25, 2009

Tony Pirone, B.A.RT. Police



«•June 3, 2009•»

A former police officer and volunteer teacher was arrested Tuesday, accused of having sex with a 14-year-old boy. Michael Gregory Miles was an officer with the Oak Hill Police Department. Eyewitness News learned the school did not do a background check on Miles before he started working with kids. Miles is related to the school's owners.

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Top News Stories!


"The Riders"!

Posted: 12/12/2012 02:30:24 PM PST - Updated: 12/12/2012 02:43:47 PM PST

OAKLAND, CA -- On the night before disgraced Oakland police Officer Frank Vazquez disappeared in November 2000, he called attorney Michael Rains in a rage.

In a profanity-laced tirade, Vazquez said he feared his fate as one of the four Oakland cops caught up in the infamous police brutality case known as the Riders.

"They're not going to give us a fair trial," Rains remembers Vazquez screaming into the phone. "I'm not going to rot in prison."

Twelve years later, Vazquez is still on the run, an enduring symbol of Oakland's decadelong failure to fix a Police Department ripped apart by the Riders scandal.

But the city might be able to start moving on, now that U.S. District Judge Thelton Henderson on Wednesday approved a major reform plan for the Police Department with an unprecedented level of federal oversight.

While Vazquez is still a fugitive, the other officers at the center of the Riders case have been trying for years to move on. One is a police officer in Southern California. A second headed to the Middle East and became a private security contractor in Iraq and Afghanistan. A third is an investigator in the Bay Area with a security company.

"My life didn't turn out the way I planned it, but whose does?" said Matthew Hornung, the only defendant to be acquitted of all charges, who now works for Monument Security, a large national security firm.

Despite Vazquez's fears, not one of his fellow officers was convicted in the high-profile criminal case that portrayed the group as rogue cops who terrorized West Oakland, beating suspects, planting drugs, falsely arresting them and making up police reports in a quest to clean up drug-infested neighborhoods.

The city settled a class-action lawsuit by paying out $11 million to 119 people who claimed they were brutalized by police, but Hornung also received a $1.5 million settlement from the city for wrongful termination.

"I'm sad about things," said Hornung, who has two daughters, ages 6 and 8, with his wife, who is an Oakland police detective. "I wanted to be a cop since I was in sixth grade, I wanted to be OPD."

Proud but disappointed

Keith Batt, the rookie police officer who in 2000 blew the whistle on the men who came to be known as "the band of rogue officers" was celebrated as a hero and went on to become a decorated police officer. But he still feels the sting of being ostracized and intimidated by people he once believed in.

He, too, left his job and sued the city for emotional distress, receiving $625,000, and then went to work as a detective for the Pleasanton Police Department. Today he lives in a gated community far from Oakland with his wife and infant daughter.

"I'm proud of the decisions I made," Batt said recently in his first interview since the Riders case surfaced. "I am disappointed that all of the reforms outlined in the negotiated settlement agreement have not been implemented after so many years, but am glad that the issue of police accountability is not forgotten."

Still enforcing law

Years after facing accusations in the Riders trial, Clarence "Chuck" Mabanag, a San Francisco native, left the Bay Area for Southern California, where he was hired by the Indio Police Department. Mabanag was acquitted of several charges in each of two Riders trials, but the jury hung on others, including one charge of writing a false police report.

Another officer cleared in the Riders case, Jude Siapno, went to the Middle East as a security consultant for a large U.S. defense contractor. He has spent the past decade in and out of war zones like Iraq and Afghanistan doing the same work.

His lawyer, William Rapoport, said Siapno, who moved from the Philippines to Oakland when he was 8, speaks seven languages fluently, including two Arabic dialects, and is a keen student of "religion, history and world politics."

In his time off he has traveled to 61 countries, gone trekking in the mountains and traveled widely, according to Rains and others.

On the lam

In July 2000, the same month that Batt filed his initial report with Oakland's Internal Affairs department, Vazquez signed over power of attorney to his wife, Pilar, according to court documents. He traveled briefly to his native Mexico, Rains said, perhaps to his home district of Merida.

Then he came back to Oakland. He began showing up on Mabanag's doorstep on a regular basis, crying, angry and close to what Rains describes as "hysteria."

Four months later, Vazquez called Rains one last time. After ranting for a long time, he finally said, "I'll see you around."

The day after that phone call, Vazquez fled his home, his family, his job and the three other officers who had been charged alongside him. He was 44 at the time.

His case remains open with the FBI, who declined to comment for this article because the investigation is ongoing.

The Alameda County District Attorney's Office says it is "prepared to pursue any and all charges against Frank Vazquez" -- who skipped out on $194,500 bail -- if he is found.

In one sense, the Oakland department has started to put the Riders case behind it. But as long as Vazquez remains a fugitive, the city's biggest police scandal will remain an open case.

"Was Vazquez a dirty cop?" Rains said. "I think Frank put probable cause out to its outer limits, possibly crossed over, did things that shouldn't have happened."

Sg on Mehserle!


June 18, 2011


Street Soldier Surrenders!


"You Reap What You Sow!"


March 26, 2011

Corrupt Justice™: Notice how the police dress like U.S. Troops [killing] in Afghanistan and Iraq. Atlanta, GA (WCJB) -- A suspect accused of killing a Georgia police officer and wounding another one has surrendered to authorities after a hostage standoff Friday night. The incident was shown live on television as officers arrested suspect Jamie Donnell Hood in Athens, Georgia. Hood, who was shirtless, emerged from the home a little after 11 p.m. with people authorities said he had held hostage. SWAT officers descended on Hood ending the saga that had lasted days. Hood was wanted in connection to Tuesday's slaying of Senior Police Officer Elmer "Buddy" Christian, 34, and the wounding of Senior Police Officer Tony Howard, 43. The shooting spurred a huge manhunt that climaxed when authorities learned that Hood was holed up in an apartment in Athens. Authorities said Thursday evening that Hood was holding eight people hostage and they were negotiating with him. At one point, authorities used the media to get a message to Hood. "I want to commit to you, if you come out without a weapon, you will not be harmed," Vernon Keenan of the Georgia Bureau of Investigation said in a televised address. Hood has asked negotiators to bring his mother to the scene, said John Bankhead, a GBI spokesman. The spokesman said children were among the hostages.

Charges Dropped!

March 25, 2011
Four Pace University football players who were teammates of slain teammate Danroy Henry (pictured left) had their criminal charges dismissed yesterday...and they now plan on suing police and prosecutors for "false arrest [and] malicious prosecution." The four players were accused of disrupting police efforts to crowd control on a rowdy night last October, when Henry was killed after the car he was driving hit two police officers at a Thornton, NY restaurant. "Hopefully we'll go forward and get justice, [but] nothing will take away from the loss [of Henry]" said Joseph Romanick, one of the players. Last month, a Westchester grand jury declined to bring charges against two police officers who shot and killed Henry. The lawyer for one of the officers said at the time, "Sometimes the truth is painful and in this case the painful truth is that D.J. Henry brought about his own death." Nevertheless, Romanick and the three other players, Yves Delpeche, Daniel Parker, Joseph Garcia, plan to sue for at least $1 million. The Henry family is planning a $120 million lawsuit against the Pleasantville and Mount Pleasant police.

B.A.R.T. Police!

Principals in the Commission of Murder


Anonymous: Operation BART!

August 15, 2011

Constitutional Rights?: Not Applicable On B.A.R.T.!

August 13, 2011
"To withdraw that ability to express yourself ... under a desire to prevent particular political speech between protesters was a shocking disregard of the free speech rights of every BART passenger and, indeed, was a prior restraint on any expressive activity they would otherwise have engaged in."
BART shut-off of subterranean cell phone service in its downtown San Francisco stations to prevent a protest Thursday of BART PD's murder of an unarmed homeless man. BART's actions sparked accusations Friday that the action stifled free speech and smacked of the kind of government intrusion employed by Middle East dictators. "All over the world, people are using mobile devices to protest oppressive regimes, and governments are shutting down cell phone towers and the Internet to stop them," said a staff attorney for the American Civil Liberties Union of Northern California. "It's outrageous that in San Francisco, BART is doing the same thing." BART officials acknowledged Friday afternoon that they had switched off the transit system's underground cell phone network, which runs from Balboa Park Station through the Transbay Tube, from 4 to 7 p.m. Thursday to prevent protesters from coordinating protests. A cluster of groups under the "No Justice, No BART" banner said on websites that they planned to protest the fatal July 3 shooting of a knife-wielding man, Charles Blair Hill, by BART police. Protesters briefly shut down the Civic Center, Powell Street and 16th Street Mission stations July 11. Trains ran through the stations without stopping. "Organizers planning to disrupt BART service stated they would use mobile devices to coordinate their disruptive activities and communicate about the location and number of BART Police," the transit agency said. "A civil disturbance during commute times at busy downtown San Francisco stations could lead to platform overcrowding and unsafe conditions for BART customers, employees and demonstrators." Contrary to some speculative reports, BART did not jam wireless signals or ask cell phone providers to shut down towers near stations. BART owns and controls the wireless network strung through its subways, and BART police ordered it switched off, after receiving permission from BART interim General Manager Sherwood Wakeman, former general counsel for the transit district. Benson Fairow, BART's deputy police chief, said he decided to switch off the service out of concern that protesters on station platforms could clash with commuters, create panicked surges of passengers, and put themselves or others in the way of speeding trains or the high-voltage third rails. "It was a recipe for disaster," he said. "The fact that they started to conspire to commit illegal actions on the station platform was our concern. I asked myself: If my wife, mother or daughter was on that platform, would I want them to be in that situation?" Civil libertarians questioned the constitutionality of BART's decision and predicted legal action, or at least serious investigation by the Federal Communications Commission. "The most pertinent right in question is the right to free expression," said a senior staff attorney for the Electronic Frontier Foundation, a digital rights advocacy group. "BART makes the point that a few years ago you couldn't even use your cell phone in the stations, but that's beside the point. At this point, they have made a policy of allowing it on the platform. "To withdraw that ability to express yourself ... under a desire to prevent particular political speech between protesters was a shocking disregard of the free speech rights of every BART passenger and, indeed, was a prior restraint on any expressive activity they would otherwise have engaged in." While BART owns and controls the wireless network in its tunnels, it might not have the right to shut it off to halt a protest, according to the ACLU. "Once BART opens a forum for expression, their authority to close it down becomes a little more limited," he said. "As far as I know, no governmental entity in this country has ever done anything like this." BART spokesman Jim Allison said this was the first time the transit agency shut down the underground wireless system because of public safety concerns. Fairow said that BART considered the free speech implications posed by the cell phone shutdown but decided that those rights were outweighed by the need to protect the public. "It's the constant juggle," he said. "The courts have ruled that some inconvenience is OK (to protect free speech) but the courts have also ruled that public safety takes priority." BART allows free speech - from protesting to proselytizing - outside the paid areas of stations. But it's not suitable inside the fare gates, and especially on the train platforms, he said. But even some BART riders thought the tactic seemed very un-Bay Area. "We don't want the government turning off cell phones in Syria, and we don't want them turning off cell phones here," said Patricia Shean, 72, of San Francisco. "We deal with things differently here."

Tony Pirone, B.P.D.

Principal in the Commission of Murder

Updated: April 22, 2010
OAKLAND -- BART's police department has fired the officer who decided to arrest Oscar Grant moments before a colleague fatally shot the unarmed Hayward man on Jan. 1, 2009. (Anthony Pirone, pictured far left; and Johannes Mehserle, pictured right) Anthony Pirone's firing Thursday was based on his actions as he dealt with Grant and four friends at the Fruitvale Station in Oakland, interim BART Police Chief Dash Butler said. Pirone made contact with Grant at least four times before Grant was shot, according to court testimony and video footage of the confrontation. An attorney for Pirone, did not immediately return a call seeking comment. Pirone had been on paid leave since Grant's death. He is expected to be a key witness in this summer's murder trial of Johannes Mehserle, the BART officer who shot Grant while trying to handcuff him after a fight on a train. Pirone was never charged with a crime, but he has been a focus of community outrage over the shooting and has been named in a series of lawsuits. Earlier this month, protesters called for his firing during a demonstration at BART stations in downtown San Francisco. At the time of the shooting, Pirone had been with BART for four years, after a two-year stint as a federal officer for Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. He also spent more than a decade as military officer with the Marine Corps. Pirone has described himself as playing the role of a "big brother" to Mehserle on the BART force. The firing means the three officers most closely involved in the Fruitvale incident are no longer with the agency. Mehserle resigned soon after the shooting. A month ago, BART fired Officer Marysol Domenici, Pirone's partner on the night Grant was killed. BART police faulted Domenici for the way she recounted the incident to investigators and in court testimony, her attorney said. Pirone, court testimony shows, was already at the Fruitvale Station when he got a report of a fight on a train. He went up to the platform at about 2 a.m. and detained Grant - a 22-year-old supermarket worker who had been in the fight - and four of Grant's friends. Pirone and the young men shouted profanities at each other, according to testimony, and Pirone threatened the men with his Taser. At one point, as Grant stood along the wall of the station platform, Pirone rushed toward him and appeared to pull him down, video footage shows. Asked why he got physical with Grant, Pirone said during a preliminary hearing for Mehserle that Grant had advanced toward his partner, Domenici, and then had tried to punch him and knee him in the groin. Later, video footage shows Pirone shouting at Grant, "Bitch ass n-, right?" Under questioning, Pirone said he did not recall using the words. If he did say that, he said, it was in response to Grant calling him the same name. Pirone told Mehserle to arrest Grant for allegedly resisting officers. Moments later, Mehserle shot Grant in the back while trying to handcuff him as Grant lay, unarmed, on his chest. Mehserle's attorneys say he meant to shock Grant with a Taser, but mistakenly fired his service pistol. A lawyer for Grant's family, applauded Pirone's firing. "It's about time - it should have happened sooner," the attorney said. "But for Pirone's misconduct, Oscar Grant would not be dead. When you combine all of the facts, what you have is an out-of-control officer who escalated the event into a situation where a young man was killed."
Updated: June 4, 2009
OAKLAND — The commanding officer on the Fruitvale BART platform the night Oscar Grant III was shot in the back and killed by another officer admitted Wednesday the 22-year-old victim posed no threat to either him or others seconds before he was killed. The admission, by Officer Anthony Pirone (who punched, then physically restrained while Mr. Grant as he was shot), came during the sixth day of testimony in the preliminary hearing of former BART Officer Johannes Mehserle, accused of murder in the killing of Grant on Jan. 1. Pirone agreed with the prosecutor that the position Grant was in just seconds before he was shot made it virtually impossible for the Hayward resident to grab and use a weapon against officers even if he had one. "I didn't see the hands, so I didn't see a threat," Pirone said. "It didn't pose a threat to me ... or any other officer." Pirone made the statement after more than an hour of cross-examination from deputy district attorney David Stein, who grilled the four-year BART officer about what happened the early morning hours of New Year's Day. Like every other BART police officer who has testified during the preliminary hearing, Pirone seemed to remember more when he was examined by Mehserle's defense attorney than when he was questioned by Stein. And similar to other officers' testimony, many of Pirone's descriptions of what occurred on the Fruitvale platform differed from what was recorded by a handful of passengers using cell phones and digital cameras. For example, in statements given to investigators after the shooting and in testimony on the witness stand, Pirone said Grant had kneed or kicked him in the groin, forcing Pirone to grab Grant's head and force him to the ground. However, at least two video recordings show no such action by Grant or reaction from Pirone that would seem to match someone being kneed in the groin. (Watch for yourself.)
Pirone also appeared to slip up during his testimony, saying at one point that he was trying to "justify" his violent actions toward Grant. The statement came when Pirone was asked about the explanation he gave previously about hitting Grant in the face with his forearm. In his explanation to investigators after the shooting, Pirone said, "I put my forearm up in a defensive position and it may have come in contact with his forehead." Stein focused on that statement, asking what Pirone meant by "defensive position" and "may have come in contact." "Again, I was trying to justify," Pirone said before pausing for a second. "Or describe what took place in the video." Pirone's cross-examination came after the officer was allowed to describe to Alameda County Superior Court Judge C. Don Clay what Mehserle said just after he shot Grant in the back. Pirone, who was holding down Grant just seconds before the shot, said Mehserle told him to step away from Grant because he was going to tase him. "He started yelling, 'I'm going to tase him; I'm going to tase him,'" Pirone said. "He starts to yell, 'Get back; get back,' and then he yelled, 'Tony, Tony,' and that is when I popped up." At that point, Pirone said, he heard the gunshot and looked at Mehserle. "I looked up and saw Officer Mehserle with a gun in his hand," Pirone said. "I think I said, 'Oh, (expletive).'" A moment later, Pirone said Mehserle told him that he thought Grant had a gun. "Officer Mehserle is looking like he is lost," Pirone said. "Mehserle told me, 'Tony, I thought he was going for a gun.'" C.J. Note: According to Pirone's statements and testimony: Mr. Grant did not pose a threat to him or any other officer; he was restrained, lying prone on the ground; yet Mehserle intended to "tase" Mr. Grant, who was allegedly reaching for a firearm. This doesn't make sense.

Previous Post California Law Defined: California Penal Code § 30. The parties to crimes are classified as: 1. Principals; and, 2. Accessories. California Penal Code § 31. All persons concerned in the commission of a crime, whether it be felony or misdemeanor, and whether they directly commit the act constituting the offense, or aid and abet in its commission, or, not being present, have advised and encouraged its commission, and all persons counseling, advising, or encouraging children under the age of fourteen years, or persons who are mentally incapacitated, to commit any crime, or who, by fraud, contrivance, or force, occasion the drunkenness of another for the purpose of causing him to commit any crime, or who, by threats, menaces, command, or coercion, compel another to commit any crime, are principals in any crime so committed.
The following video shows Officer Pirone attacking Oscar Grant (from a different angle), then pointing a taser at him. Several minutes later Mr. Mehserle arrives and shoots Mr. Grant. Mr. Pirone pins Mr. Grant with his knee in his neck while Mr. Mehserle shoots him.

BART officials said Saturday that they will investigate the actions of one of the transit agency's police officers after a video surfaced showing the officer striking a passenger - apparently Oscar Grant - minutes before the unarmed young man was fatally shot by another officer early on New Year's Day. The video, one of a handful that have surfaced, aired January 23, 2009 on KTVU-TV. It shows a male BART police officer walking over to three men lined up against a wall near a female officer, and then striking one in the face. The victim of the punch - identified by Channel 2 as 22-year-old Grant - slides to the ground. The video then shows the moments preceding the shooting, then the shooting itself. It appears that the officer who punches the man is the same person who later is seen kneeling on Grant's head when he was shot. Sources have identified that officer as Tony Pirone. He and the other officers present at the time of Grant's shooting all remain on paid administrative leave while the investigation continues, but until Saturday BART was not investigating the conduct of anyone besides Johannes Mehserle, 27, who shot Grant. Peter Keane, a professor at Golden Gate University Law School and police expert, said Saturday night the video shows a "vicious, unprovoked and inexcusable assault" by the other police officer that should be prosecuted and that seems to have set off events that led to the shooting. "With that powerful punch, he slams Mr. Grant in the side of his head and knocks him down even though it doesn't appear Grant is doing anything but talking - maybe he is mouthing off but there was no physical provocation," Keane said. "Why is the other officer not being prosecuted? It was a clearly a deliberate, abusive use of force." He said the video is damning to Mehserle, too.

Cops & Domestic Violence

Wife Killing Cops! - Part I Wife Killing Cops! - Part II Deputy Paul R. Kovacich, Wife Killer

Murderous Police Officers

PA State Trooper Kevin Foley, Murderous(Convicted March 18, 2009 of First-Degree Murder. Killed girlfriend's ex-hubby (Dentist)!!) PA State Trooper Samuel J. Hassan, Murderous(March 15, 2009 Murder of Unarmed motorist. Previously shot and killed 12 year old African-American boy!!) Homer Police Department(February 20, 2009 Murder of Unarmed Black Man, 73 year old black man by two white police officers in Homer, Louisiana!!) Taser Deaths by the Police! New Orleans Police Department(January 1, 2009 Murder of Unarmed Black Man, shot nine (9) times in the back!!)

Oakland, California Police Department

Officer Pat Gonzales: Racist, Murderous Oakland Police Officer - 3 Killings Officer Hector Jimenez: Racist, Murderous Oakland Police Officer - 2 Killings Captain Edward Poulson, OPD(Beating Death of Suspect (2000) Promoted in 2008) Investigator interfered in police probes of former bakery CEO Oakland Police Department, Corrupt, I Oakland, California Police Department, Corruption, II Oakland Police Department, III Oakland Police Department, IV Oakland Police Department, V - Major Corruption Jeff Loman, Deputy Chief, OPD(Placed on Leave Feb. 4, 2009) Deborah Edgerly, Corrupt former Oakland City Administrator

Oakland, CA Transit Cop Shooting

Mehserle Makes Bail!!!(Updated May 18, 2009) January 1, 2009 Murder of Unarmed Black Man, shot once (1) in the back!!) Tony Pirone, B.P.D.(Mehserle Accomplice - Jan. 1, 2009 Homicide) Johannes Mehserle, Killer Cop(Oakland's New Year's (2009) Transit Killer Cop) The B.A.R.T. Shooting Investigation(The Investigation of Oakland's New Year's (2009) Transit Killer Cop) The B.A.R.T. Aftermath (The Oakland Riots New (2009)) B.A.R.T. Police, Racism, Homicide(Video of The Oakland New Year's Day (2009) Transit Shooting )

Cops that Sexually Offend

Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part I) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part II) Sexually Offensive Cops! (Part III) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part IV) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part V) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part VI) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part VII) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part VIII) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part IX) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part X) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XI) Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XII)

Sexually Offensive Judges

Judge Jack Gifford, Retired, Solicitation Judge Ronald C. Kline, Child Pornography Chief U.S. District Judge Edward Nottingham, Solicitation

Judges of Interest

James J. Marchiano, Corrupt Judge Stuart Hing, Corrupt Judge (Recent Appointment) Douglas E. Swager, Corrupt Judge Martin Jenkins, Corrupt Judge ("Uncle Tom") David Bernard Flinn, Corrupt Judge John T. Noonan, Corrupt Judge of the 9th Circuit Former Judge Ralph B. Robertson, Racist Judge Kenneth R. Kingsbury, Ret., Racist, Corrupt Corrupt Judges, Frame-ups & Graft Judges of the Regents of the University of California
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Friday, January 23, 2009

Capt. Edward I. Poulson, OPD, Killer Cop




January 23, 2009

Oakland, CA (WCJB)
November 6, 2009 - White Plains, New York (WCJB) -- Former New York Police Commissioner Bernard Kerik on Thursday pleaded guilty to charges of lying to Bush administration officials who vetted his unsuccessful 2004 nomination to be homeland security secretary. Kerik admitted to eight counts as part of a plea agreement with federal prosecutors, who are recommending a 27-to-33 month prison term. U.S. District Judge Stephen Robinson set Kerik's sentencing for February 18, 2010. In court papers, prosecutors said Kerik denied to a White House official that there was "any possible concern" about his relationships with the contractors involved in renovations to his apartment or that he had any financial dealings with prospective city contractors. Kerik has spent the past two weeks in jail after a judge revoked his bail. According to court papers released in late October, he violated the terms of his bail by leaking confidential evidence about his case to a lawyer who published the material online.

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Top News Story!

Birmingham PD!


April 2, 2011

Birmingham, Alabama -- a city with a long history of racial strife -- has been shaken by the release this week of a video recording showing a group of white police officers hitting an African-American man accused of attempting to steal a car. Travarious Daniel, 29, was arrested outside a nightclub in downtown Birmingham shortly after 1 a.m. on March 20. Video of the arrest shows Daniel, his hands raised in the air, briefly staggering down a sidewalk before being tackled and struck multiple times in the back of the head. A photo published by the Birmingham News shows Daniel with a bandage over a swollen eye after his arrest. Two officers have been placed on paid administrative leave pending the result of an internal investigation, according to an attorney for the local Fraternal Order of Police.

Calls to the Birmingham's police department were not immediately returned Friday.

Daniel (pictured left) has been charged with unlawful breaking and entering of a vehicle and receiving stolen property. But it is the allegation of police brutality that is drawing attention. Daniel's attorney said the video, which he released to the media, came from the nightclub's security camera. Daniel works at the club and obtained the video. "A group of white policemen and my client is a black victim. Do the math," said Daniel's attorney. "It's very sad that this is being cast as a racial matter," the polices' attorney replied. "The police department is color-blind (she's kidding). This is not a racial matter. Not at all."

Birmingham Mayor William Bell -- himself an African-American -- is withholding judgment until the results of an internal investigation. "The mayor is very disturbed at the video and the images," said Chuck Faush, Bell's chief of staff. But "there is due process and we will wait to find out the facts." Faush told media sources the city had been examining the possibility of increased mandatory training on issues related to law enforcement and race before Daniel's arrest. The city has also been reaching out to local faith-based and other civic leaders to encourage closer ties. "This heightens what we're trying to do," he said. A police attorney called the mayor "reasonable" and said the police welcome the idea of increased training. But Bell "does not have a law enforcement background," she noted. The video showing Daniel being hit doesn't tell the whole story, she said. She noted that the officers were initially forced to chase Daniel -- who has prior felony convictions -- and that in dealing with a suspect, holding the hands in the air can sometimes be interpreted as an act of defiance. Most people "see the gentleman with his hands in the air and they think he's giving up," she said. But defendants are told to drop to the ground, and "if you resist, there will be action taken by the police." "They used only the force necessary to (ensure) an arrest," she asserted. Daniel's attorney dismissed the police attorney's claim. "We have a defense to this, and they know we do," he said. The video is "clear evidence there are some bad apples in the police department." Daniel's attorney said Daniel intends to file a lawsuit against the police department. Daniel's first court hearing on the car theft charge is scheduled for April 11. Birmingham, Alabama's largest city, was the center of the civil rights movement that reverberated through the United States and beyond in the 1950s and 1960s. The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. was arrested in the city for taking part in a peaceful demonstration, and penned the now-famous "Letter from Birmingham Jail," an open letter in which he spelled out his justifications for civil disobedience: "... one has a moral responsibility to disobey unjust laws." The city also suffered the scars of racially motivated bombings during those turbulent years, most notably a blast at the 16th Street Baptist Church that killed four black girls in 1963. The Civil Rights Act, which outlawed racial segregation, was signed by President Lyndon B. Johnson the following year. Still, Birmingham has worked hard to rebuild its infrastructure and its image. In recent years, it has adopted "The Diverse City" moniker, "recognizing the city's undeniable civil rights heritage while promoting its diversified destinations" as the Birmingham Business Journal once put it. The mayor's office declined to discuss the possible broader racial ramifications of the case. Bell, the mayor, plans to be in Atlanta on Monday as one of the recipients of an award from the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. The "Keeper of the Dream" award -- an allusion to King's historic "I Have a Dream" speech -- is given to those who work toward improving equality and justice. In Birmingham, "we embrace our past, but we only use it to build our future," Faush said.

Recent History!

May 20, 2009
Five Birmingham police officers have been fired for a January 2008 beating of an already-unconscious suspect with fists, feet and a billy club, a battering caught on videotape until a police officer turned off the patrol car camera, city and police officials said today. The suspect, Anthony Warren, didn't even know he'd been beaten until the tape surfaced at his trial in March. Warren was ejected from the vehicle and knocked unconscious, and thought all of his injuries were sustained in the wreck. Police Chief A.C. Roper called the video "shameful." Mayor Larry Langford said it was "disgusting." Roper said the video shamed the police department and the citizens served by the department, saying it was especially troubling because these were seasoned, veteran officers. Roper hasn't identified the officers. Four of them worked in the department's Vice and Narcotics Unit; the fifth was a North Precinct patrolman.

Update!

November 11, 2009
"The cops beat the crap out of me."

Capt. Edward I. Poulson, OPD

OAKLAND — Oakland police Capt. Edward Poulson, who was placed on administrative leave in January after the FBI opened an investigation into his possible role in the death of a drug suspect in 2000, returned to work this week even as the FBI investigation continues. Poulson was head of the department's Internal Affairs Division when he was put on leave, and former Chief Wayne Tucker's decision to place him atop that unit drew sharp criticism because of Poulson's involvement in the 2000 incident and subsequent findings that he interfered with the investigation of it. Poulson (pictured right) will be handling administrative projects for the department, at least until the FBI investigation of 35-year-old Jerry Amaro's death is complete, the department said. [O]ne of Poulson's attorneys, said the decision to bring him back to work is confirmation "there is no basis to the allegation Capt. Poulson was guilty of any misconduct leading to the death of Mr. Amaro (or it could be a continuation of the corruption at the Oakland Police Department)." According to Officer Jeff Thomason, the department's spokesman, Poulson, who has been getting paid his annual salary of about $148,000 a year since he was placed on leave, was returned to duty by Chief Anthony Batts "because there is work he could be doing for the department." Thomason also said that the department already has disciplined Poulson once for the incident and that the only way the captain would face further discipline is if he is convicted in federal court. FBI Special Agent Joe Schadler said he could not comment on the FBI's activity with respect to the 2000 incident. But it is known that police officers involved in it have been interviewed by the FBI and also are giving depositions in a $10 million civil rights lawsuit filed by Amaro's family this year. Poulson was a patrol lieutenant overseeing a drug sting in 2000 when Amaro was arrested on suspicion of attempting to buy drugs from an undercover officer. The family's lawsuit alleges that police used excessive force during the arrest that may have included kicking and punching Amaro while he was on the ground. Amaro suffered five broken ribs, a lacerated lung and other injuries. He died April 21, 2000, of pneumonia caused by fractured ribs and a collapsed lung. The lawsuit names Poulson and seven other officers who, according to allegations, either used excessive force, failed to stop it or conspired to conceal what happened. An outside attorney subsequently wrote in a confidential memo to city officials that there was "strong circumstantial evidence" that police covered up what really happened in the 2000 incident. The Alameda County District Attorney's Office reviewed the case but declined to bring any charges. Poulson faced possible termination but instead was suspended for two weeks without pay for interfering with the department's Internal Affairs investigation. The family's lawsuit claims Amaro was denied medical help.
UPDATE - 1-29-09
There is "strong circumstantial evidence" that police covered up the 2000 beating of drug suspect Jerry Amaro III, who died a month after suffering broken ribs, according to confidential city documents obtained late Wednesday. Two other people also arrested in the same drug sting and put in a police car with Amaro later told investigators Amaro was "complaining constantly that he was in pain, and wanted to see a doctor and that (he) was sweating profusely, consistent with a painful injury," the document states. Amaro was denied immediate medical care. Poulson is suspected of kicking Amaro and then ordering subordinate officers to lie about it. Administrative charges against Poulson were sustained for interfering in an internal affairs investigation. Then-Chief Richard Word changed a recommendation to fire Poulson to a two-week suspension. Last year, Chief Wayne Tucker put Poulson in charge of Internal Affairs. In announcing his resignation Tuesday, hours before City Council members were scheduled to call for a no-confidence vote on him, partly because of the Poulson matter, Tucker said he would have fired Poulson if he had been given the same choice as Word. But Tucker also described Poulson as his best choice last year to head Internal Affairs. A separate confidential document City Attorney John Russo wrote to City Council members in 2005 stated that Poulson was "permitted to issue directives concerning the investigation to the other officers who were being investigated even though he was (the) subject of the investigation." Russo declined to comment on the document Wednesday, saying "it speaks for itself." Poulson, who has not commented since his suspension a week ago, could not be reached. Laura Stevens, an outside attorney who investigated the matter for Russo's office, found deep flaws in the Internal Affairs investigation of the cover-up and the homicide-unit probe of Amaro's death. "No mention of Amaro's alleged resistance to arrest or the alleged need to use force on him were contained in the police records of his arrest," Stevens wrote. She also noted that officers about to be interviewed by homicide detectives met together before the interviews, and then all told detectives they saw no one use force on Amaro. Russo wrote in a companion memo: "The interviews conducted by internal affairs were exceedingly shallow: inconsistencies were not explored, the inability to recall details was not probed and the questioning seemed to offer excuses to officers." Stevens questioned how Word handled the matter. Word ordered that discrepancies in some officers' statements "not be held against" them, she wrote. She added emphasis to the word "not" in that sentence and wrote, "Frankly, I am mystified by the statement." Word has declined to discuss the matter, citing the confidentiality of internal police documents. Capt. Edward I. Poulson, (pictured above right) who heads Internal Affairs, was suspended with pay by the department [January 22, 2009]. "The cops beat the crap out of me." That's what Jerry Amaro III told family members almost nine years ago. Police documents obtained by the Chauncey Bailey Project state that Amaro complained of injuries at both the then-Oakland City Jail, where he was held for three days, and Alameda's Santa Rita Jail in Dublin, where he was held for one day. They don't state whether he was treated. "He said no one would help him in jail[.]" Amaro died alone in a friend's basement on April 21, 2000, of pneumonia and complications from pneumonia and a punctured lung caused by five broken ribs.
January 23, 2009
The FBI is investigating allegations that [Poulson] head of the Oakland Police Department's Internal Affairs Division almost nine years ago beat [Jerry Amaro III] who later died, and then ordered subordinate officers to lie about it. Poulson, of Danville, did not return messages. Police Chief Wayne Tucker refused requests for an interview. In a written statement released [January 22, 2009], Tucker said the department was cooperating with the FBI. The FBI is investigating allegations that Poulson, working with an undercover team in April 2000, kicked a drug suspect, breaking his ribs, the sources said. The suspect, Jerry Amaro, died about a month later of pneumonia caused by broken ribs and a collapsed lung, according to a coroner's report. Before Amaro died, he told several people about the incident, according to police reports. Internal Affairs investigators at the time found that Poulson ordered subordinate officers to lie about his involvement, and those investigators called for his firing, according to the sources. Then-Chief Richard Word (Chief of Vacaville Police Department) instead suspended Poulson for two weeks. No charges were brought in Amaro's death after a homicide investigation, the sources said. Officers with knowledge of the matter said colleagues were angry that a member of the command staff who had been punished for interfering in an Internal Affairs investigation was later put in charge of Internal Affairs, and they alerted the FBI.
Two police officers, speaking on condition of anonymity, said Thursday that FBI agents have interviewed them in recent days about Amaro's arrest and death, and a raft of other incidents that include: • The department's handling of Bailey's Aug. 2, 2007, slaying, for which police arrested only one person on murder charges. The Chauncey Bailey Project reported in October that the lead detective in the case, Sgt. Derwin Longmire, failed to document in his case notes evidence of a conspiracy pointing to former Your Black Muslim Bakery leader Yusuf Bey IV's involvement in the killing. • The recent scandal involving the falsification of search warrants. Department leaders last week notified 11 officers of their intention to fire them. Another officer was fired last month. • A whistle-blower complaint that police Lt. Lawrence Green filed last month alleging that Tucker squashed a rank-and-file vote of no confidence in his administration by promoting then-police union president, Officer Robert Valladon, to "acting sergeant," a move that increased Valladon's pay and boosted his eligibility for a higher pension. • Allegations that former City Administrator Deborah Edgerly last year leaked news of a pending drug raid to a nephew who was a gang member. • The conduct of Deputy Police Chief Jeffrey Loman, who is accused of sexually harassing a subordinate female officer and also is being investigated for his supervision of Longmire's work in the Bailey case. The FBI probe comes nearly three months after Dellums requested the state Justice Department conduct a parallel investigation of an internal affairs probe of how the Bailey case was handled.

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We Were Soldiers (2002)


Description: We Were Soldiers is a 2002 war film that dramatizes the Battle of Ia Drang on November 14, 1965. The film was directed by Randall Wallace and stars Mel Gibson. It is based on the book We Were Soldiers Once... And Young by Lieutenant General (Ret.) Hal Moore and reporter Joseph L. Galloway, both of whom were at the battle.
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