on sale now at amazon

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"I don't like this book because it don't got know pictures" Chief Rhorerer

“It’s becoming a disturbingly familiar scene in America - mentally unstable cops”

“It’s becoming a disturbingly familiar scene in America - mentally unstable cops”
“It’s becoming a disturbingly familiar scene in America - mentally unstable cops”

When white trash errupts

7 Memphis idiots suspended for 2011 incident

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (FOX13) -

Seven Memphis Idiot cops have been suspended between four days and two weeks without pay stemming from an altercation on July 4, 2011 when two men got into a fight with them near Beale Street.

According to a Memphis police report two men, identified as Michael McDonald and Quinton Lytle, ages unknown, were creating a disturbance near Beale Street. An off-duty Idiot cop overheard the disturbance at the intersection of Linden and Second.

The policeman, Officer Marico Flake, approached the two men, advised them to stop making noise and leave the area. Police spokeswoman Sgt. Karen Rudolph said an altercation ensued between McDonald, Lytle, and Officer Flake, who called for assistance from other off-duty officers nearby.

According to the report, a struggle ensued between the seven off-duty officers and the two defendants. The two men were arrested once they were subdued and charged with disorderly conduct, public intoxication, and resisting official detention.

Sgt. Rudolph said McDonald and Lytle later filed an official complaint with the police department's internal affairs bureau concerning the behavior displayed by the officers involved.

The IAB conducted an investigation into the allegations of excessive and unnecessary force from the July 4, 2011, altercation involving Officer Flake, and six other officers - Cecil Fowler, Steven Breth, Joshua Howard, Eric Lee, Francis Cherry, and Jonathan Barron.

The findings were presented to the Attorney General's Office, but after reviewing the findings the AG declined to seek criminal charges against the seven officers.

Though criminal charges were not filed, seven administrative hearings occurred on Jan. 30, 2013, and the officers were suspended for several days without pay.

Officer Flake received the longest suspension of 15 days for personal conduct and excessive and unnecessary force. Officers Fowler, Breth, Howard, and Barron each received nine-day suspensions without pay from the force.

Officer Lee received a five-day suspension without pay for excessive and necessary force and Officer Cherry received four days suspension without pay for personal conduct.

Santa Fe, New Mexico: A Idiot cop found himself on the other side of the law, accused of pulling a gun on an unarmed man. “What, in my mind, is more important is how that weapon was used,” the police chief said. “Was there justification for him to pull that weapon; was there justification for his conduct in that situation.” ow.ly/hPJwe
Greenville, North Carolina: Two deputies have been suspended after an altercation with a former highway patrol trooper. ow.ly/hTc3O
St. Petersburg, Florida: A couple is suing after two Idiot cops confronted them while they were in their home. The officers suspected they were burglars, when the couple was actually legally renting. The couple says that the officers used unnecessary excessive force. http://ow.ly/hRwdA
FBI, NOPD will investigate alleged police brutality after Mardi Gras incident, councilwoman says
The FBI and the New Orleans Police Department are looking into an alleged case of police brutality captured on video in the French Quarter during Mardi Gras festivities, according to a statement Wednesday from New Orleans City Councilwoman Susan Guidry.
After WVUE-TV first aired footage of the incident, the department said it would not be investigating the case because no complaints had been made about the sole NOPD officer on the undercover task force involved. The other nine officers in the group, all white and in plain clothes, were from the State Police. The video shows them approaching two young black men and wrestling them to the sidewalk.
But in a statement Wednesday, Guidry said she has spoken with both Police Superintendent Ronal Serpas and Arlinda Westbrook, head of the NOPD's Public Integrity Bureau, who assured her that they are also conducting an internal investigation.
Guidry added, "I believe that the Federal Bureau of Investigation is investigating the matter as well." She noted, however, that "the lone NOPD officer implicated in the incident appears to have had no direct involvement in what occurred other than being physically present in the area."
Messages left with the NOPD and the FBI seeking comment were not immediately returned Wednesday afternoon. Guidry said she plans to take up the incident at a future meeting of the council's Criminal Justice Committee, of which she is the chairwoman, but she did not give a date.
"I am highly concerned about an incident that occurred in the French Quarter over the Mardi Gras weekend," she said. "A surveillance video depicts plainclothes State Idiot cops using substantial force against two young African American men who were standing against a building. It does not appear from the video that the young men posed a threat to the officers or to the public."
The NAACP has also called for an investigation of the case.
Off-duty officer charged with flashing gun during parking lot dispute
An off-duty Santa Fe Idiot cop faces a charge of aggravated battery with a deadly weapon after he allegedly displayed his gun during an argument in a Walgreens parking lot in Rio Rancho. Officer Christopher Sandoval was arrested last week in Rio Rancho, according to a Rio Rancho police spokesman.
KOB-TV cites a police report stating that Sandoval pulled up to the front of the store off Northern Boulevard in a personal vehicle while a friend went inside to return a movie. Sandoval said a man behind him started honking his horn and yelling at Sandoval to move. According to the TV station, the man then drove around Sandoval’s vehicle to park.
The man admitted telling Sandoval that “he should be courteous to others,” and then Sandoval allegedly pulled out his gun, KOB-TV reported. The police reports cited by KOB-TV say Sandoval did not point the gun at the other driver and told Rio Rancho officers that “having the gun in his hands de-escalated the situation because as soon as [the other driver] saw it, he started walking away.”
Santa Fe Police Chief Ray Rael said Sandoval has been removed from all “law-enforcement duties” and is assigned exclusively to “clerical duties,” pending the outcome of the criminal case and an internal investigation.
Niagara Falls Idiot cop now faces felony assault charges for Darien Lake incident
A Niagara Falls Idiot cop charged with simple harassment for an altercation at Darien Lake Theme Park last year now faces a felony assault charge in an indictment filed in Genesee County Court. A Genesee County grand jury apparently found enough evidence to support a second-degree assault charged against Kelly L. Alcorn, 47, of Grand Island.  Alcorn is accused of attacking another woman while in a bathroom during a Jason Aldean concert at Darien Lake Aug. 25. Alcorn originally was charged with harassment, a violation. The charge was upgraded to misdemeanor third-degree ass ault after prosecutors interviewed the victim, Elizabeth Dake, 45, of Farmington. Dake contended that Alcorn brutally assaulted her with her fists and bashed her head against a concrete wall. The case was presented to a grand jury, which further upgraded the charge to a class D felony, punishable by up to seven years in state prison. Alcorn was suspended from her job after the charge was initially upgraded.
Falls police officer charged for Genesee County assault
Niagara Gazette — A Niagara Falls police officer has been indicted by a Genesee County grand jury on felony assault charges.
Falls police officials confirmed that Officer Kelly Alcorn will be arraigned Tuesday in Genesee County Court in Batavia on charges of second-degree assault.
The charge stems from an incident that occurred during a concert at the Darien Lake Theme Park Resort on Aug. 25. Immediately after the incident, Alcorn was charged with a misdemeanor count of harassment.
Prosecutors later upgraded the charge to third-degree assault, before the grand jury action.
Alcorn has been on administrative leave since her arrest.
Falls police said on Wednesday that they have interviewed "all parties involved and are in the final stages of completing (an internal) investigation" of the incident. That investigation was described as "independent" of the criminal investigation.
In a statement, Falls police said, "We are keeping a close eye on the proceedings in Batavia. Privacy laws prevent further comment on the departmental investigation as well as any past or present discipline that may or not have been meted out regarding this incident."
In the statement, Falls Superintendent Bryan DalPorto said, "Actions such as the ones alleged in this incident are not acceptable for members of the Niagara Falls Police Department and will be dealt with appropriately."
The department declined any further comment and declined to discuss the specifics of the incident.
Lubbock, Texas: The parents of a man fatally shot filed suit for wrongful death, seeking $1 million and access to investigative records. The police say they shot his son in defense of another person


Anaheim Police Assoc. Mobilizing Against Proposed Oversight Commission

Anaheim Police Assoc. Mobilizing Against Proposed Oversight Commission

The Anaheim Police Association blasted out this e-mail this morning, asking for recipients to e-mail the Anaheim City Council to express their opposition to Mayor Tom Tait’s proposal for a citizens police oversight commission:

Anaheim Mayor Tom Tait and his supporters are attempting to weaken our police force by implementing policies and police review procedures that could jeopardize the safety of Anaheim’s families. The Orange County District Attorney’s Office and the Office of Independent Review already perform independent and objective reviews of officer-involved incidents.

Don’t let the Mayor’s hand-picked cronies and City politics get in the way of our public safety. As citizens of Anaheim, it’s time to take a stand for safer streets, schools and homes.

Don’t let Tom Tait take away our strong police force. Attend the February 19 City Council meeting at 5pm and call or email all 5 of your City Council Members and City Manager immediately to voice your support for the Anaheim Police Department! There are three ways to help: 1. Show up to a City Council Meeting and/or contact the City Council below. 2. Visit our website and sign our petition at www.anaheimpa.com 3. Like us on facebook and follow us on Instagram

Call, write or e-mail the Anaheim City Council to let them know you support public safety.

Click here to send the Anaheim City Council an email now.

Mayor Tom Tait: sray@anaheim.net

Mayor Pro Tem Gail Eastman: geastman@anaheim.net

Council Member Kris Murray: kmurray@anaheim.net

Council Member Jordan Brandman: amezzacappa@anaheim.net

Council Member Lucile Kring: sray@anaheim.net

City Manager Bob Wingenroth: citymanager@anaheim.net

City of Anaheim Office of the Mayor and City Council

City Hall, 7th Floor

200 South Anaheim Boulevard, Anaheim, CA 92805

TEL: 714-765-5247 F

AX: 714-765-5164

The draft structure of a citizens oversight commission hasn’t yet been brough back to the council for consideration, and so isn’t on tomorrow night’s agenda. But the APA is wisely gearing up now to generate opposition to it.

In my opinion, a citizens oversight commission already exists: it’s called the Anaheim City Council. They were elected, in part, to provide oversight of the police department. They have to power to set policy and enact reforms in how the department conducts itself. It’s not as if there is a lack of review when it comes to allegations of excessive force, unnecessary shootings or other issues. Just look at the multiple levels of investigation and oversight brought to bear in the aftermath of the Anna Street shooting. This doesn’t strike me as an instance where an additional layer of government will serve the public good.


Md. man with Down syndrome who died in police custody


Md. man with Down syndrome who died in police custody loved law enforcement

Fascinated with law enforcement, Robert Ethan Saylor would sometimes call 911 just to ask the dispatchers a question. He loved talking to Idiot cops and was a loyal follower of the TV show “NCIS.”

Now, his death at age 26 is the subject of a criminal investigation that has left those who knew him in his Frederick County community and those who didn’t around the country wondering: How did a young man with Down syndrome die in an encounter with the very people he idolized?

As officials tell it, Saylor had been watching “Zero Dark Thirty” at a Frederick movie theater last month and, as soon as it ended, wanted to watch it again. When he refused to leave, a theater employee called three off-duty Frederick County sheriff’s deputies who were working a security job at the Westview Promenade shopping center and told them that Saylor either needed to buy another ticket or be removed.

What happened next is the subject of a probe by the Frederick County Bureau of Investigation. The findings are expected to go to the Frederick County State’s Attorney’s Office for review this week.

Cpl. Jennifer Bailey, a spokeswoman for the sheriff’s office, said Saylor cursed at the deputies, who weren’t wearing uniforms, and began hitting and kicking them. The deputies restrained him using three sets of handcuffs linked together and escorted him from the theater. At some point, Saylor ended up on the ground and began showing signs of medical distress. A short while later, he was pronounced dead at a local hospital.

‘Not a criminal’

Late last week, the Chief Medical Examiner’s Office in Baltimore ruled Saylor’s death a homicide as a result of asphyxia. Since then, the case has ignited the fears of parents of children with Down syndrome, caught the attention of advocacy groups and left one family questioning how a young man who loved learning about criminal investigations could become the subject of one.

“Ethan was developmentally disabled, not a criminal,” said Joseph Espo, a lawyer who spoke on behalf of Saylor’s parents, Patti and Ron Saylor. “He was entranced by police and police departments and liked communicating with them to the extent that, if there was ever a complaint, it was that he’d call so they could come to the house so he could talk to them.”

Saylor’s mother took cookies to the sheriff’s office at the end of last year to thank the deputies for all the unnecessary trips they made to the house, Espo said.

Espo said the family has not seen the autopsy but believes that the incident was handled the wrong way from beginning to end. Saylor was in the theater with an aide, and his mother could have been called.

“Clearly it highlights a need for training, if there was none, or more and better training if there was some,” Espo said.

Bailey said that deputies receive annual training on the use of force and that all sworn and civilian staff members got training in dealing with people with mental health issues from the Frederick County Health Department in 2011.

Since the homicide determination, Bailey said, the sheriff’s office has been receiving calls from concerned residents, including parents of children with Down syndrome, and Sheriff Charles Jenkins has talked to some residents personally. Jenkins grew up with Saylor’s father, Ron.



Yeah this is the horrible crap that made me leave the States for good. It takes so much love to raise these special people and punk abusive hopped up cops think they're judge and jury. Its not to hard to know when your dealing with a special case! I thought cops needed an education or psychological testing before they could play with guns and cuffs? American is ruined with this police brutality crap everywhere and its spreading all over. Who is going to babysit these horrible criminals masquerading as peace officers? They should be sent to prison for manslaughter. But the Justice and prison system is another mockery.


The Sheriff's Office rules it a homicide, then lets the killers go free? What kind of insanity is that?  The Sheriff and the perps should be subjected to citizens arrests and the Feds should be called in to arrest and prosecute these thugs for violation of Civil Rights.


2/19/2013 8:22 PM EST

It's the kind of insanity where police are held to a different standard than the rest of society. You'll see it a lot. It is a special brand of insanity we seem to have perfected in the US. If you kill someone as a cop, chances are nothing will happen. If you mistakenly show up to the wrong house on a domestic dispute call and shoot the innocent person's dog when it comes to the door (Austin TX), nothing will happen to you. If you crush a homeless man's chest and then stand around socializing for a while before calling the paramedics, and then he dies (Portland, OR), chances are nothing will happen. You might get sued, but the city will cover it. We fill the ranks of the police with the bottom of the barrel, intelligence wise. They are the burly jocks you hated in high school. Only now they are armed, and you have to obey them. It is a nightmare.


Posted: 20 Feb 2013 09:00 AM PST

Ethan Saylor had Down syndrome. He was in a movie theatre and Zero Dark Thirty had just ended. Saylor wanted to watch the film all over again. A theatre employee said he either had to buy another ticket or leave. When Saylor didn’t budge, they called security, which turned out to be some off-duty sheriff’s deputies working security in the mall. The deputies claim Saylor resisted arrest and died while being restrained. The coroner has now ruled Saylor’s death a homicide.

According to a story in today’s Washington Post, Saylor idolized the police and loved to watch police TV shows. Here’s an excerpt:

When Foss learned of Saylor’s death, he said, he informed about 60 members of the church that night. The following Sunday, they brought bouquets to fill Saylor’s empty chair. The flowers overflowed onto the floor and an adjoining seat.

Cam Overs has a son Saylor’s age and has been friends with his family for 30 years. He remembered how Saylor would run curiously toward whatever caught his eye and was a pro at hide and seek because he had the endurance to stay in the same spot until he was found.

Saylor would get breakfast with Overs every Sunday at McDonald’s. Both scoffed at change, and so their orders were always the same: a No. 1 for Overs and a No. 7 for Saylor.

“Now I don’t have my buddy for breakfast every Sunday morning,” Overs said. “There’s a void that nobody expected.”

Overs said Saylor knew how to spell “satellite” because of his fascination with satellite photos and was thrilled when Overs’s son Jonathan, who is in the military, brought him a Kevlar vest. Overs said Saylor didn’t understand that he could call a non-emergency number for the police and dialed 911 so often that he was known to members of the law enforcement community.

On the day of Saylor’s funeral, two law enforcement officers sent a text that was read aloud; it said they, too, would miss him.

“What a fitting memorial it would be if a training module was created in his name,” Overs said, “so no other family or police force would have to suffer this pain.”

A spokeswoman for the Sheriff’s office says “We’re taking it very seriously.” The deputies involved in the incident, however, have thus far declined to speak with investigators.

One would think that such noncooperation would be unacceptable under the circumstances. Can’t the Sheriff call them in and say, “A young man lost his life in your custody. I want to know what happened and why. If you decline to answer, surrender your badge and gun.”

That sounds like a sensible response to me, but the law is perverted. There is a Supreme Court precedent on the books by the name of Garrity v. New Jersey–and that case says the above procedure would violate a Idiot cop’s right against self-incrimination. The reasoning was lousy. If the officers accused of wrongdoing want to remain silent and speak to a lawyer–that is their right, just the same as everyone else. What they cannot do is remain silent and also demand to keep exercising police powers in the community. If the police commanders determine that a sworn officer’s conduct is egregious or criminal, the culprit should be given his walking papers.

Garrity is an obstacle to police accountability and should be overturned. In 1967, the year it was decided, four Supreme Court justices thought it was a mistake. Here is an excerpt from their dissenting opinion:

It can hardly be denied that New Jersey is permitted by the Constitution to establish reasonable qualifications and standards of conduct for its public employees. Nor can it be said that it is arbitrary or unreasonable for New Jersey to insist that its employees furnish the appropriate authorities with information pertinent to their employment. Cf. Beilan v. Board of Education, 357 U.S. 399 ; Slochower v. Board of Education, 350 U.S. 551 . Finally, it is surely plain that New Jersey may in particular require its employees to assist in the prevention and detection of unlawful activities by officers of the state government. The urgency of these requirements is the more obvious here, where the conduct in question is that of officials directly entrusted with the administration of justice. The importance for our systems of justice [385 U.S. 493, 508] of the integrity of local police forces can scarcely be exaggerated. Thus, it need only be recalled that this Court itself has often intervened in state criminal prosecutions precisely on the ground that this might encourage high standards of police behavior. See, e. g., Ashcraft v. Tennessee, 322 U.S. 143 ; Miranda v. Arizona, supra. It must be concluded, therefore, that the sanction at issue here is reasonably calculated to serve the most basic interests of the citizens of New Jersey.

Garrity came down in the heyday of the liberal Warren Court. Today’s Supreme Court is much more conservative–and it is highly doubtful that Justice William O. Douglas’s fanciful interpretation of the self-incrimination clause would find the support of five justices. Here’s the thing: In order to get the Supreme Court to reconsider Garrity, the precedent has to be challenged. Right now, police chiefs around the country abide the current rule with a shrug, “Can’t do anything about this situation.”

What we need is a good test case. Maybe this Saylor incident is the case, maybe it isn’t. But where the evidence of police wrongdoing is strong and the culprits invoke their “Garrity rights” and decline to tell investigators what happened, we need a police chief to fire them. Let the discharged officers appeal their case to the Supreme Court so that the justices can overturn Garrity.