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Texas Pig Shoots & Kills Unarmed Black 19yr Christian Taylor @ Car Dealership.. SMH...

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Replies

  • R0mpR0mp Keep Moving. Posts: 4,250 ✭✭✭✭✭
    If you're fucked up(drugs) or have mental health issues...shit even if you have a severe anxiety episode, you'd better hope the cops have experience with handling EDPs if they're called to where you are.
  • Chi SnowChi Snow Night's Watch Castle BlackPosts: 28,111 ✭✭✭✭✭
    I need to see the video of him hulking out and pummeling these to officers cause in my head there isn't a reason for him not being subdued and arrested
    His hair?
    WACK
    His gear?
    WACK
    His jewelry?
    WACK
    His footstance?
    WACK
    The way he talks?
    WACK
    The way he doesn't even like to smile?
    WACK
    Me?
    I'm tight as FUCK
    not_osirus_jenkins
  • TrillfateTrillfate "i used to like the Ride more now i like the Race...i used like the Prize more now i like the Chase" Posts: 24,007 ✭✭✭✭✭


    i don't know what the fuck this is bruh...

    Nigga was bouncing on cars like a trampoline..
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  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭
    The Chief pig fired that killer pig.. Because he went into the building alone without an "arrest plan".. The killer pig said he thought he was alone in the dealership.. And he was in "fear" because Taylor was walking towards him in a "aggressive" manner.. He said that was he shot Taylor.. The Chief pig said investigation going to continue afterwards the case is going to a grand jury...
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
    mosincredible
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited August 2015


    How they let this goofy looking cracker to become a pig in training is befalling to me...
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
  • Mr_Vicodin81GMr_Vicodin81G Eating pain pills for breakfast Walgreens Pharmacy Posts: 2,923 ✭✭✭✭✭
    Just saw this on the 5 oclock local news. Good that fuck ass pigg got fired. Fool just looks like a racist smh
  • thulsadoomthulsadoom do 10 pushups everytime you read my post... you know you want too. Posts: 61,609 Regulator
    So... when its time to use fists, forearms and batons they use bullets.

    When its time to talk they use bullets...

    if i were an FBI Agent tasked with monitoring a forum, I'd post random pictures and watch the reactions of the people.
    j3xxbrubogcz1kewbepy.gif

    Você é um otário. Zé buceta. Vai tomar no meio do seu cu. Filho da puta. Arrombado
    King Of The Onomatopoeia
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭


    If a grand jury doesn't indicte this pussy.. Niggas in Arlington & Dallas/Fort Worth area need turn up.. All Taylor was walked towards this bitch ass cop & he got scared...
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
  • AfrikQueenAfrikQueen Posts: 84
    edited August 2015
    So sad.
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    "Do not discouraged Black women of the world, but push forward, regardless of the lack of appreciation shown you." - Amy Jacques Garvey
    stringer bell
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭


    I hope someone Reginald Denny's both of these crackers...
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
    RobCoLifebgoat
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭
    http://www.star-telegram.com/news/local/community/arlington/article30871032.html
    Group calls firing of Arlington officer a ‘knee-jerk reaction’

    A state group representing fired Arlington policeman Brad Miller said Police Chief Will Johnson overreacted and made a “knee-jerk” decision when he terminated the rookie officer.

    “It’s amazing that nobody, including Chief Johnson, seems to care about the science,” said Kevin Lawrence, director of the Texas Municipal Police Association, which has hired a Dallas attorney to represent Miller. “I’m not saying that the officer didn’t do anything wrong, because I don’t know. It’s another knee-jerk reaction based on public pressure.”

    Others supporting Miller shared similar sentiments.

    Johnson announced Tuesday that he fired Miller, 49, for exercising poor judgment and putting other officers in danger during a burglary call at a car dealership that led to the death of 19-year-old suspect Christian Taylor.

    Johnson said he has “serious concerns” about Miller’s decision to use deadly force. Taylor was killed as officers responded at the Classic Buick GMC dealership on the Interstate 20 service road east of Collins Street.

    Security video released by the dealership shows Taylor vandalizing a vehicle in the parking lot, and police have said that he later crashed a Jeep Cherokee through the glass front of the showroom.

    With Taylor roaming freely in the showroom, Miller failed to communicate with other officers, including his field training officer, about his intention to enter the building in pursuit of the burglar, Johnson said.

    Miller told investigators that after he entered the building, Taylor approached him screaming. Miller said he was not aware that his training officer, Cpl. Dale Wiggins, was behind him and was afraid that Taylor would overpower him, Johnson said.

    There was no physical contact between Taylor and the two officers, Johnson said.

    Miller fired four shots and Wiggins fired his Taser.

    Taylor died of gunshots in his neck, chest and abdomen, according to the Tarrant County medical examiner’s office. Authorities are awaiting results of a toxicology report.

    Johnson said Miller “exercised poor judgment” that led to “cascading consequences.”

    Firing ‘is an insult’

    Miller joined the police force in September. Although he completed the police academy and was a fully licensed officer, he was still finishing a 16-week field-training program required of new officers. Miller is unable to appeal the termination decision because he was on probation, according to police.

    Miller’s attorney, John Snider of Dallas, said Johnson cowed to public pressure in firing the rookie.

    “Chief Johnson used 20/20 hindsight to protect his job and appease anti-police activists,” Snider said in an email. “Officer Miller made decisions in the heat of a violent confrontation to save his and other officers’ lives. A four-day ‘investigation’ and media theatrics are not even close to due process.

    “This decision, while politically expedient for Chief Johnson, is an insult to the rank and file officers who put their lives on the line every day.”

    The Arlington Municipal Patrolman's Association issued a statement, saying it supports “Miller's right to be judged fairly and completely on facts instead of a snapshot developed in only days,” and expressed sympathy for Taylor's family.

    Lawrence said he is concerned about the message that Johnson is sending to those considering a career in law enforcement.

    “What we’re doing is creating an environment where nobody will want to be a police officer, and we’ll wind up with every kind of people we don’t want to be police,” Lawrence said.

    While he made the decision to fire Miller, Johnson said results of a criminal investigation will be turned over to the Tarrant County district attorney’s office, which could submit the case to a grand jury.

    The shooting has emerged as a national story and and came two days before the one-year anniversary of the fatal shooting of Michael Brown, who was black, by a white police officer in Ferguson, Mo. Brown’s death galvanized the “Black Lives Matter” movement.

    The death of Taylor, who was black, has raised some of the same questions as other recent police shootings involving unarmed suspects. Miller is white.

    Johnson has acknowledged the significance of the shooting and at a news conference on Saturday, he said “this incident has not occurred in isolation. But rather it has occurred while our nation has been wrestling with the topics of social injustice, inequities, racism and police misconduct.”

    “We recognize the importance of these topics,” Johnson said.

    A 2014 graduate of Mansfield Summit High School, Taylor was expected to compete for a starting job as a defensive back at Angelo State, a NCAA Division II school in San Angelo.

    ASU begins practice on Thursday and the workouts have been closed to the media until Monday, according to the San Angelo Standar-Times.

    An ‘uptick in confrontations’

    The heightened awareness of officer-involved shootings began a year again with the killing of Brown in Ferguson, but has continued to be in the news because of more high-profile cases, including one in Euless in which a Grapevine officer shot and killed a unarmed Mexican national during a traffic stop.

    A Tarrant County grand jury declined to indict the officer.

    Tim Ryle, director of the Austin-based Texas Police Association, said he’s noticed an “uptick in confrontations with police.”

    A recent Washington Post analysis found 385 people have been shot and killed by police the first five months of this year, twice the average rate recorded by the federal government.

    Ryle said some police shootings can be placed in two categories: “Mistakes of the mind and mistakes of the heart.”

    “If those mistakes are of the heart, that means you don’t believe in the system; you don’t believe in our democracy,” he said. “If you don’t believe that in your heart, then you have no place in American law enforcement today.”

    He said it’s important for officers to work with those in the community, and vice versa.

    “It’s all about working through it, communicating better,” said Ryle, whose 5,000-member association advocates for law enforcement professionals but does not provide legal representation. “We come from the community, and we are the community. We just have a job that the community wants us to do… But it’s a collaboration. That means it’s not OK to fight with the police. There is an appropriate way to hold the police accountable.”
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭
    http://www.ibtimes.com/christian-taylor-killed-cosmetologist-arlington-police-officer-brad-miller-had-2052524
    Christian Taylor Killed By A Cosmetologist? Arlington Police Officer Brad Miller Had Recently Changed Care

    After Christian Taylor was fatally shot in Arlington, Texas, last week, the world learned a lot about the young black man. Taylor, 19, was going into his sophomore year at Angelo State University, where he played defensive back on the school's football team, he was an Arlington native and he was close to his family, the Washington Post reported.

    But not much information was released about the white Arlington police officer who was fired from the force for shooting Taylor four times after Taylor drove his car into an auto dealership. Officer Brad Miller, 49, was still in field training during the shooting. Having no police experience before joining the Arlington Police Department in September 2014, Miller previously worked as a licensed cosmetologist in Arlington, the Dallas Morning News reported.

    Miller worked at the Razldazl Salon in Arlington before joining the police force, having graduated in March. An owner of Razldazl, who did not want to be named, confirmed that Miller worked at the salon for about five years, but would not comment further.

    He was working there in 2010 when he filed for Chapter 13 bankruptcy. At the time, Miller was the proprietor of the Red Banana salon.
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭
    http://www.star-telegram.com/news/local/community/arlington/article82558822.html
    Fired Arlington officer not indicted for killing Christian Taylor

    A Tarrant County grand jury declined to indict an Arlington police officer Wednesday who was fired after fatally shooting a teen who was high on drugs and had broken into a car dealership.

    Christian Taylor, 19, a Mansfield Summit High graduate who played football at Angelo State University, was shot four times by rookie officer Brad Miller, 49, on Aug. 7.

    The shooting of Taylor, who was unarmed, reverberated nationwide as police departments and communities grappled with repeated stories about young black men dying after fatal encounters with police officers. Taylor’s death came two days before the one-year anniversary of the fatal shooting of Michael Brown, an incident that galvanized the “Black Lives Matter” movement.

    No police officers have been indicted in Tarrant County for fatally shooting someone in at least 20 years, according to current and former prosecutors in the Tarrant County district attorney’s office and a search of the Star-Telegram’s archives.

    Attorney Mike Heiskell, who has been assisting Taylor’s family since the fatal shooting, said the teen’s parents are distraught and disappointed and asked for privacy.

    “We were hoping and praying for [Miller] to be held accountable in criminal court for the unprincipled way he conducted himself which led him to fire his Glock 9 mm into an unarmed Christian four separate times,” Heiskell said. “Those hopes have been dashed.”


    Attorney John Snider, who represented Miller, said he wanted to thank the members of the grand jury for their service and for taking the time to consider all the facts in the case.

    “Too often, police officers’ decisions are judged without proper consideration of the tense and dangerous situations they face,” Snider said. “Brad Miller, like many other police officers, was forced to make a split-second decision to protect his life and the lives of his fellow officers. The grand jury made the right decision.”

    District Attorney Sharen Wilson said that “we respect the grand jurors’ decision and appreciate the time they have committed to serve the citizens of our County.”

    Arlington police declined to comment.

    Surveillance footage released to the Star-Telegram Sunday by an employee of Classic Buick GMC shows a teen breaking into the Arlington dealership. The altercation with police in which Christian Taylor was hit with a stun gun and shot in the chest, neck an

    Drugs in his system

    Taylor had traces of marijuana and a synthetic psychedelic drug in his system after his death. The synthetic drug, 25I-NBOMe — called “N-Bomb” — is supposed to mimic the effects of LSD. The Arlington teen had 0.76 nanogram of the drug per milliliter of blood in his system at the time of his death, according to the medical examiner. A nanogram is a billionth of a gram.

    Taylor had been home with his family in Arlington and was just days away from beginning football practice at Angelo State, where he was expected to compete for a starting job at cornerback after making two interceptions in the team’s spring game.

    Heiskell said he hopes to sit down with Taylor’s family soon and explore options, which include the filing of a civil lawsuit. Findings that Taylor was under the influence of marijuana laced with a synthetic drug and was acting erratically provides no excuse for a law enforcement officer to take his life, Heiskell said.

    Security video from the Classic Buick GMC dealership shows Taylor jumping on and vandalizing a new Ford Mustang in the parking lot. He also crashed an SUV through the glass front of the showroom. It was inside the showroom that Miller confronted him.

    Cpl. Dale Wiggins and Miller went to secure the west side of the building as other officers established a perimeter around the structure where Taylor was spotted, Johnson said.

    But Miller failed to communicate with other officers, including his field training officer, that he intended to enter the building in pursuit of the burglar, Arlington police Chief Will Johnson said. Miller also failed to formulate an arrest plan with his supervisor and his fellow officers and didn’t wait for other officers to assist in apprehending the burglar, Johnson said.

    Johnson said Miller “exercised poor judgment” that led to “cascading consequences.”

    His “unilateral decision to enter the building alone and to pursue [Taylor] helped create an unrecoverable outcome,” Johnson said.

    No physical contact made

    According to police policy, an example of an arrest plan would be to designate three officers and assign them different tasks, a police spokesman said. One would provide cover fire if needed, while another would be assigned Taser duty to subdue the suspect in case he became non-compliant or combative. The third officer would place the suspect in handcuffs.

    None of those discussions took place because Miller rushed ahead without a plan, Johnson said.

    Except for an emergency, “an officer does not enter a building alone without communicating your intent to other officers,” Johnson said.

    Miller told investigators that after he entered the building, Taylor approached him screaming. Miller and other officers saw a bulge in his shorts, which Miller thought was a weapon, Johnson said.

    Wiggins told investigators that he heard a “pop” that he believed was a Taser being discharged.

    It was actually Miller firing his service weapon, Johnson said.

    In response, Wiggins deployed his Taser, and after that, Miller fired his gun three more times. There was no physical contact between Taylor and the two officers, Johnson said. The bulge in Taylor’s pocket was found to be a wallet and a cellphone, Johnson said.

    Taylor came within 7 to 10 feet of Miller and Wiggins, Johnson said.

    Officer indicted in non-fatal shooting

    In the past six years in Tarrant County’s 10 largest cities, including Fort Worth, Arlington and North Richland Hills, at least 30 people have been killed by law enforcement officers, according to numbers compiled by the Star-Telegram.

    While none of the officers were indicted, a Fort Worth police officer was indicted in March on charges of aggravated assault after responding to a call regarding a prowler armed with a knife in the 1300 block of New York Avenue on June 23.

    Courtney Johnson, 34, a white officer who has been with the department since 2013, has been accused of injuring Craigory Adams, 55. Johnson discharged his shotgun and Adams was struck in the arm during the encounter.

    Police have said they believe the shooting was unintentional and not racially motivated. Adams continues to recover from his injuries, according to family members.

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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
  • Olorun22Olorun22 Posts: 5,696 ✭✭✭✭✭
    Anybody has answers
  • bgoatbgoat Posts: 4,339 ✭✭✭✭✭
    Just kill blacks at will, and no fucks will be given.

    Ain't no such thing as good cops when shit like this is always happening. So called good cops have just as much blood on their hands as the bad cops.
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    stringer bell
  • stringer bellstringer bell Posts: 26,212 ✭✭✭✭✭
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    “Every generation has its own evil. But our evil is a different kind of evil — our systems are evil.” - Rev. Nicholas Richards
    KingFreemanCottonCitySlimTrillfateKamPushMe
  • MasterJayN100MasterJayN100 real niggaz move in silence Somewhere in this Big Ol WorldPosts: 11,845 ✭✭✭✭✭
    The Police killing black people for sport
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    kingtob330stringer bell
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