"Richmond police have moved to fire two officers under investigation for allegedly arming volunteer scouts from the agency's Explorer program illegally so the young men could work for the officers' private security firm, officials said Tuesday."Read more »
Google searches, GoogleMaps, GPS geotags, photos (yes, even THAT one!), videos, contacts, text messages... EVERYTHING!Read more »
Civil forfeiture threatens the property rights of all Americans.
These laws allow the police to seize your home, car, cash or other property upon the mere suspicion that it has been used or involved in criminal activity.
Georgia has some of the worst civil forfeiture laws in the country. But, in an attempt to at least ensure civil forfeiture is subject to public scrutiny, state law requires local law enforcement agencies to annually itemize and report all property obtained through forfeiture, and what they did with it, to their local governing authorities.Read more »
Police who busted a Fort Lee, N.J., high school house party over the weekend left a van full of teens locked up and parked outside in the freezing cold for 14 hours without food, water or access to a bathroom.Read more »
Delaware Department of Transportation crews escorted by state police tore down basketball hoops this morning in two neighborhoods in Claymont amid protests from residents who say the nets aren't harming anyone. (03/25/11)Read more »
In a bizarre territorial dispute, police officers from neighboring towns in Pennsylvania began brawling while a woman lay injured on the ground nearby. (video)Read more »
Really, the uk government will do literally anything they want. they are kings of ridiculous solutions. newest one: wat to do if a mans loud music is annoying his neighbours??? why ban that man from music of course...Read more »
The Michigan Supreme Court ruled in favor of rapper Dr. Dre in a case involving a very important legal principle — whether the police have a right to privacy while performing their duties. The state high court said no.Read more »
The NYPD keeps 300 cops on the payroll at an annual cost to taxpayers of $22 million, though police brass don't trust them enough to give them guns or badges, The Post has learned.Read more »
A high-speed chase in Cincinnati resulted in the deaths of two innocent people. The suspect, a repeat offender who was both high and drunk, is an awful human being. But would the two innocents have died if Cincinnati cops had ignored their adrenaline and not chased a guy through the central business district at 60-70 mph?
The article also includes stats for police chases in Cincinnati in 1996, the last year before regulations were put in place to stop most chases. In that year, there were 180 chases. The results? 155 accidents, 34 injuries, and 1 death.
Protect and serve.Read more »
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