Did Kimmel choke up or cry when 9 Black people where murdered at church?
Kimmel insinuated that the most hated person in America is a rapist rather than a mass-murder.
Kimmel is worked up over one Lion being killed, while the U.S. houses millions of humans and animals in abusive conditions and kills humans (police kill more than on person every 28 hours) and factory farms kill millions of animals every year.
I’d like him to explain why he was crying. Did he realize he hasn’t fought for the cause of #BlackLivesMatter and #LatinosAreHuman ?
This is the full raw body cam footage of the murder of Sam Dubose by University of Cincinnati Police Officer Ray Tinsing. This includes Tinsing speaking to other officers after the shooting.
Dubose was originally stopped for not having a front license plate. Officer Tinsing claimed that Dubose had run him over and was dragging him with his car, which is clearly not the case in the video. Tinsing was indicted by a grand jury on murder charges today (July 29).
The Ferguson cops charged Henry Davis with destruction of property because he bled on their uniforms when they beat him.
Then, as if fearing it might be outdone in ridiculousness, a federal district court ruled that Davis could not sue the cops for violating his Fourth Amendment rights because they had not injured him badly enough as he lay handcuffed on the jailhouse floor, a working man arrested on a traffic warrant in a case of mistaken identity.
“As unreasonable as it may sound, a reasonable officer could have believed that beating a subdued and compliant Mr. Davis while causing only a concussion, scalp lacerations and bruising with almost no permanent damage did not violate the Constitution,” the district court ruled in tossing out the case.
Davis appealed and his attorney James Schottel responded to absurdity with legal reasoning. He argued that the decisive factor was not the seriousness of Davis’s injuries but the nature of the officers’ actions.
The district court had ruled that the officers enjoyed “official immunity” because they “acted within their discretion and caused only de minimis [slight] injuries.”
Schottel contended that official immunity “does not apply to discretionary acts done in bad faith or with malice.”
The appeals court could not have been clearer in its response on Tuesday.