The killer cop, Matt Kenny has had “use of force” issues since 2011. He was exonerated in the fatal shooting of a 48-year-old man in 2007, in what the records said was a "suicide by cop" incident. Kenny, now 45, kneed a domestic violence suspect in the torso during a 2011 arrest, and kneed another man and pinned him to the ground in 2013.
Police officials say that on the night of the shooting, Kenny was called to an apartment over reports that Robinson had been jumping in front of cars and assaulting people.
After hearing some commotion, Kenny forced his way into the apartment and was attacked by Robinson, according to police. Kenny responded by pulling out his gun and shooting Robinson, police officials say.
According to the Wisconsin State Journal, Robinson’s friends and family members have said he took hallucinogenic mushrooms and was behaving erratically the day he was killed. They reject the idea that Robinson was a threat to Kenny when he was shot, the newspaper reports.
Officer Matt Kenny of the Madison Police Department will not face charges over the shooting of 19-year-old Tony Robinson, District Attorney Ismael Ozanne said today.
"I conclude that this tragic and unfortunate death was the result of a lawful use of deadly police force and that no charges should be brought against Officer Kenny in the death of Tony Robinson Jr.," Ozanne said.
"My decision will not bring Tony Robinson Jr. back," Ozanne told reporters. "My decision will not end the racial disparities that exist in the justice system, in our justice system. My decision is not based on emotion. Rather, this decision is based on the facts as they have been investigated and reported to me."
Robinson, an unarmed biracial man, was fatally shot by Kenny on March 6 in Madison, Wisconsin, setting off days of protests in the city. His death came amid lingering tensions over the killings by police elsewhere of other unarmed African-Americans that seized national attention
Deputy gave less than two seconds before firing...and the punk will get away with it too...watch and see.
Dashcam Video Shows Police Responding to 9-1-1 Call, Show Up and Immediately Shoot the Victim
By Cassandra Fairbanks on May 12, 2015
Hollywood, SC– Newly released dashcam footage captured a disturbing scene as Deputies Keith Tyner and Richard Powell of the Charleston County Sheriff’s Department arrived at the home of 26-year-old Bryant Heyward, who had just been the victim of a home invasion. Heyward had fended off the two intruders who were threatening his home and his life, only to be critically shot and paralyzed by those who he had desperately called for help.
On May 7, Heyward frantically called the police to report two men attempting to break into his home. After calling the police, he called his brother, who informed him that there was a gun in his bedroom. The suspects shot at Heyward twice, and he returned fire, nobody was harmed, but the intruders were successfully chased off.
“I didn’t want to shoot but I had to,” he said.
After arriving on the scene, the officers saw Heyward, who was still holding the weapon, and screamed “show me your hands, show me your hands.” Immediately following the demand, one of the officers began shooting at the innocent man- less than 2 seconds after initiating contact.
Heyward is still hospitalized, unable to speak or move his legs, his family told ABC that he is now paralyzed.
Heyward’s shooting was the 17th officer-involved shooting in South Carolina this year. Last year, there were 42 officer-involved shootings in the state.
In April, a woman successfully defended herself after her estranged husband broke into her mother’s home and attempted to kill her. When the police that her mother called arrived at the home, they shot her.
In February, a mother of two called 9-1-1 to report intruders and the police showed up and killed her.
In October, a black teen with white parents was assaulted by police in his own home because they believed he was a robber.
In September, a man called 9-1-1 to report vandals in his home. The police showed up and killed him.