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CKA Uber
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PostPosted: Fri Jul 21, 2023 7:33 pm
 


DrCaleb DrCaleb:

$1:
Most police forces across Quebec are refusing to answer questions from investigators with the province's independent police watchdog after a court affirmed the right of officers not to incriminate themselves.

I've always found this funny. Doesn't this mean that if you refuse to answer questions, you've broken the law?

"I also refuse to turn my body-cam on because that may incriminate me"


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PostPosted: Fri Jul 21, 2023 7:53 pm
 


I too saw the self incrimination in the desire to not incriminate themselves.

Protip: Not shooting people is so easy, most of us go our whole lives not doing it.


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PostPosted: Fri Jul 21, 2023 9:00 pm
 


Their whole job is to serve and protect... and to uphold the law.

How can you do any of that that while refusing to answer questions about the job you are doing, because it might incriminate you? [huh]


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PostPosted: Sat Jul 22, 2023 11:03 am
 


Well that was misconduct all right, retired RCMP working as a Chinese agent...


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CKA Uber
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PostPosted: Fri Aug 18, 2023 9:02 am
 


raydan raydan:
Their whole job is to serve and protect... and to uphold the law.

How can you do any of that that while refusing to answer questions about the job you are doing, because it might incriminate you? [huh]

Projection. Cops regularly try to get people talking to self-incriminate. Most people are told to speak as little as humanly possible to police.


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PostPosted: Mon Aug 28, 2023 8:25 pm
 




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PostPosted: Tue Aug 29, 2023 5:53 am
 


Respect ma authoritah.


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PostPosted: Tue Sep 05, 2023 6:34 am
 


Edmonton Police Service racially discriminated against 2 Black men, human rights tribunal finds

$1:
The Edmonton Police Service discriminated against two Black men by perceiving them as perpetrators of a crime when they had been trying to stop one, according to a recent decision from the Human Rights Tribunal of Alberta.

Yousef John and Caesar Judianga made human rights complaints in 2018 after being pepper-sprayed and arrested in 2017.

The men, who had called 911 for help, alleged that police treated them badly in part because of their race.

The tribunal found their complaints against EPS had merit.


$1:
At around 3:15 a.m. on May 5, 2017, Judianga heard a disturbance outside the residence he shared with John and a third man, Harry Lado.

When Judianga looked outside, he saw a white woman with pink hair throw what looked like a large rock through the window of the car that belonged to Lado's wife.

The three men chased the woman and while John called 911, Lado, a former bouncer, held her in place with his hands on her shoulders.

According to the decision, within less than a minute of arriving on the scene and without warning, EPS Const. Jordan Steele aimed his pepper spray at Lado, then John and Judianga. The woman received some spray in her eyes, but not as much as the men, whose eyes began to tear and burn.

The decision said Const. Steele, who was smaller than the three men, felt the situation was dangerous and that Lado was possibly assaulting the woman.

Steele then arrested the three men, told them to lie down and handcuffed them. Another police officer, Const. Celia Frattin, arrived and helped with the handcuffing.


$1:
The men accused the police officers of discrimination and during a heated discussion between them and the police, Frattin told them they were lucky it was just pepper spray because they "could have been shot."


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PostPosted: Thu Sep 14, 2023 1:25 pm
 




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PostPosted: Mon Sep 18, 2023 7:47 am
 


Edmonton police officer who stole from crime scene keeps job after top court declines to hear chief's appeal


So, keeping a convicted thief as a police officer is OK, because he has mental health issues? [huh]


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PostPosted: Tue Oct 03, 2023 11:04 am
 


DrCaleb DrCaleb:
No charges for Edmonton police constable who kicked Indigenous teen in the head

$1:
Dumas spent nine days in intensive care and needed extensive follow-up treatment. To relieve the pressure on his brain, part of his skull was surgically removed and eventually replaced with a metal plate.

In Thursday's report, Ewenson said there were reasonable grounds to believe the officer committed an offence. However, on March 30, the Crown recommended charges not be pursued.

"This does not, however, mean the [subject officer's] conduct was appropriate," Ewenson said in the report.


Cree man loses bid to privately prosecute Edmonton police officer who kicked him in head

$1:
Todd's kick knocked Dumas unconscious and caused his brain to swell. The teen spent nine days in intensive care. Part of his skull was surgically removed and eventually replaced with a metal plate.

The Alberta Crown Prosecution Service (ACPS) had previously decided against pursuing charges against Todd despite a report from Alberta's policing watchdog in April of this year that found the officer displayed a "shocking lack of judgment and disregard" for the teen's life.

Following its investigation, the Alberta Serious Incident Response Team (ASIRT) asked the prosecution service to consider laying excessive-force charges against Todd, but the Crown declined to prosecute.

In response, Dumas and his lawyer, Heather Steinke-Attia, attempted to prosecute Todd independent of the Crown, a rarely used legal tactic that aimed to put the matter before a judge with the Alberta Court of Justice.

On Sept. 11, Dumas filed what is called a private information, swearing that a crime had been committed and alleging Todd committed aggravated assault.

However, the Crown has ultimate decision-making power on all forms of prosecutions in the
province and whether they should proceed.

The case was set to go before a judge next week in a pre-enquete hearing that has now been cancelled.


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