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mzshortiee Protect & Serve #LawEnforcement Much Respect To My Fav. Officer Sanchez 6min

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federal_law_enforcement U.S. Marshal on babysitting duty at the courthouse.
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Feel free to DM me your own pics of FEDERAL law enforcement personnel or vehicles.🚔
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9min

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22min williurm
Ludwig William Fischer
williurm So this just happened. It was nice Quick Chek, but I need a break. Summer 2015 is going to be quite an experience. Thanks to all who have supported me in my endeavors! @4ourl34f @davidwjennings @mgillis095 @steverivera27 @oneguynamedjosh @karlwilliamfischer @dinkelstien @lisaannnnn @jesssachhs @myykejansen @sean_hunton @kbnaser31 @tbahr33 #movingforward #careerbuilding #lawenforcement #police 22min

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Normal Black Label
rogue_machine #Repost @tacticalsht with @repostapp.
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We got that #thinblueline gear... tshirts, hoodies, and paracord bands. Go to shop.tacticalshit.com and use promo code IGSHITHEAD for an instagram discount.
BC

#tacticalshithead #tacticalgear #gearwhore #operatorgear #guystuff #guns #policelivesmatter #lawenforcement #police #sheriff #oathkeeper #loe
24min

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26min oscar_whey
Video Oscar Montoya
oscar_whey Pretty cool for their first episode #sanjosepolice #cops #lawenforcement 26min

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brad.mellon Another from the scrapbook ! Me with our old VietNam Veteran of a Huey ! #hueyhelicopter #uscustoms #lawenforcement #helicopters #aircraft 29min

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we_will_rule98 WHITE PLAINS — Dewey Bozella was once the light-heavyweight boxing champion of Sing Sing, a distinction he won while serving 26 years in prison for a murder for which he was eventually exonerated.

More recently, he stepped into the ring for another fight, a legal one that sought $25 million for wrongful incarceration, and it concluded with a technical knockout. He reached a tentative settlement with Dutchess County, which will pay him an undisclosed sum, though it will make no admission of wrongdoing, according to lawyers familiar with the case.

After the settlement was announced in court Monday morning, Mr. Bozella hugged his lawyers and his wife, Trena. “It’s a steppingstone in the right direction where I can move on with my life,” he said.

#wrongfulconvictions #felons #exonerated #freed #convictions #juveniles #convicts #felonies #prison #prisoner #jail #evidence #blacklivesmatter #standforjustice #courts #justice #nojustice #nopeace #blackunity #lawenforcement #bluelivesmatter #prosecutor
40min

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policeofficers911 Want this quote on a piece of jewelry?? Get it today at BLUELINEBOUTIQUE.COM or email me at policeofficers911@yahoo.com 45min

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we_will_rule98 The New York City comptroller, Scott M. Stringer, has agreed to pay $17 million to settle three more claims based on wrongful criminal convictions, his office said on Sunday, part of an emerging strategy to resolve civil rights cases before they are formally filed as lawsuits in court.

The settlements were reached with three defendants whose cases involved Louis Scarcella, the retired homicide detective whose investigative tactics have come under question and whose cases are being reviewed by the Brooklyn district attorney’s office.

The men, Robert Hill, Alvena Jennette and Darryl Austin, who are half brothers, spent a combined total of 60 years in prison — one died there — before their convictions, made in the 1980s, were vacated by a judge in May. The office of Kenneth P. Thompson, the Brooklyn district attorney, is examining 130 convictions, including 70 cases in which Mr. Scarcella played a key role. Most of the cases under review date to the crime-plagued 1980s and 1990s.

Mr. Stringer, in an interview, made it clear that the settlements were intended to help the family, but that he also believed that the city should avoid litigation in which it could, if found liable at trial, face exposure to high damages. “The 1980s were a difficult time in our city’s history,” Mr. Stringer said, “and in a certain way, we are sort of unearthing the tangled history of that time period in our court system today.” “Clearly, our heart goes out to those who have been wrongfully incarcerated,” he continued. “We are also very concerned about the impact these cases will have on the fiscal health of the city.” #wrongfulconvictions #felons #exonerated #freed #convictions #juveniles #convicts #felonies #prison #prisoner #jail #evidence #blacklivesmatter #standforjustice #courts #justice #nojustice #nopeace #blackunity #lawenforcement #bluelivesmatter #prosecutors
48min

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we_will_rule98 The latest wrongfully convicted man to be exonerated by Brooklyn prosecutors announced his intent to sue the city, the NYPD and the tainted detective who framed him for $100 million, records show.

Derrick Hamilton, 49, filed the notice of claim Tuesday, less than two weeks after his murder conviction was officially vacated. “We look forward for the city to do the right thing for the 21 years I’ve spent in prison for something I didn’t do,” he told the Daily News Wednesday.

He claims retired detective Louis Scarcella lied and threatened a witness to bring him down for the 1991 slaying of Nathaniel Cash in Bedford-Stuyvesant.

Despite recantations and alibi witnesses who were never got a chance to testify, when District Attorney Kenneth Thompson threw out the conviction, he cited ballistics evidence that didn’t match testimony from the sole eyewitness in the case.

That evidence “was available from day one,” noted Hamilton, the 11th convict to be cleared by the DA’s office as part of an unprecedented review of old convictions. “There was nothing new that they relied on.

City Controller Scott Stringer had already reached settlements before lawsuits were filed in four cases so far, compensating three half brothers and another man cleared in murders that were handled by Scarcella for a total payout of $23.4 million. "We review all claims on the merits," his spokesman said.

#wrongfulconvictions #felons #exonerated #freed #convictions #juveniles #convicts #felonies #prison #prisoner #jail #evidence #blacklivesmatter #standforjustice #courts #justice #nojustice #nopeace #blackunity #lawenforcement #bluelivesmatter #prosecutors #prosecutions #law #policebrutality #policeharrassment
53min

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55min 5_foot_news
Amaro Jayme Goad
5_foot_news "ITEMS IN VEHICLE EQUAL A CURIOUS CRIMINAL"

Getting "fancy smancy" and having fun with some headlines for a story I'm working on for the #UALRForum newspaper. Check it out Wednesday. #crime #OneStoryAtATime #Reporter #reporterlife #lawenforcement #lrpd #ualr #ualrdps #writer #journalist
55min

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we_will_rule98 Brooklyn District Attorney announced Wednesday his office is expanding its review of potentially wrongful conviction cases to non-homicide felonies.

Having already gotten 11 wrongful murder convictions tossed, Brooklyn District Attorney Kenneth Thompson said he’s expanding his quest to reverse injustices in non-homicide felony cases.

In a keynote speech Wednesday at the New York State Bar Association’s annual Presidential Summit, Thompson warned that wrongful convictions are eroding confidence in the justice system. “In Brooklyn, so far, we’ve only dealt with claims involving the charge of murder. But we are now going to embark on reviewing wrongful conviction cases that do not involve the crime of murder,” Thompson said at the Hilton Hotel in Midtown.
His Conviction Review Unit has been investigating 70 cases involving retired NYPD Det. Louis Scarcella, who has been accused of coercing witnesses and inducing false confessions to win convictions.

#wrongfulconvictions #felons #exonerated #freed #convictions #juveniles #convicts #felonies #prison #prisoner #jail #evidence #blacklivesmatter #standforjustice #courts #justice #nojustice #nopeace #blackunity #lawenforcement #bluelivesmatter #prosecutors #prosecutions #law #policebrutality #policeharrassment
1h

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police_usa Monroe County (PA) Sheriff's Office. Thanks to @717policephotography for the pictures! They have a great page! Go follow them!! >@717policephotography<
_______________________________________Comment your requests or DM/ kik me your pictures to get posted| #police #thinblueline #cop #policeman #policeofficer #blue #explorer #explorers #policeexplorer #policeexplorers #statetrooper #highwaypatrol #statepolice #trooper #policía #sheriff #sheriffsoffice #deputy #deputysheriff #lawenforcement #constable #policelivesmatter #blacklivesmatter #whitelivesmatter #AllLivesMatter
1h

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we_will_rule98 More than 10,000 American children and adolescents are housed in adult jails and prisons. A hugely disproportionate number are of color. My juvenile clients are pre-trial, meaning that they are locked in adult jail immediately after arrest. They are poor and can't afford bail. Many are disabled. The juvenile tier prohibits fresh air and direct sunlight. One client has been incarcerated for five years while awaiting trial. He is taken outside only when shackled to travel to and from court in a sheriff's vehicle.

What's happening inside, though, is more disquieting. On the jail's juvenile tier, which is supposed to isolate kids from adults, a 15 year-old boy was recently forced to perform oral sex on a 19 year-old at knifepoint. Other boys watched. They described the weapon as a shank. One did so in tears: another vacantly, disassociated, as if trapped in a dream-state. In the jail's visitation booth, the glass that separates us is shattered but miraculously intact. I wonder if my clients see my face as I theirs: cracked and framed by shards.

Another organization, the Louisiana Center for Children's Rights, has been leading a campaign to move all kids from the adult jail into a nearby juvenile facility. The newly erected juvenile lockdown is equipped with a school, a basketball court, social workers, a medical psychologist, and opportunities for the kids to engage in group therapy. It also provides greater adult supervision. Yet on average, nearly half of the juvenile facility's beds remain empty. Why?

There is a law on the books here--a version of it has been adopted by most U.S. states. It says children arrested for certain crimes must be transferred from juvenile to criminal court, and detained in an "appropriate adult facility." For advocates, the most compelling argument so far is the adult jail is neither appropriate, nor a facility. The argument is being made before judges and politicians with little success. This is, however, a legal, not a moral argument.
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  •   we_will_rule98 What goes untold is the underlying movement that sparked the legislation. Two decades ago, John J. Dilulio Jr., a white political scientist at Princeton, warned the nation of a rising tidal wave of juvenile super predators. Dilulio, and other academics, claimed that the problem was "most acute among black inner city males." Politicians pounced on the opportunity. Louisiana joined more than a dozen states that dismantled its juvenile code to confront the oncoming epidemic. The academics' theory, of course, was debunked. Like the legislation that followed, it was baseless, and rooted in racial prejudice.

    Fueling the problem is today, when a young black kid is arrested, it's hard for many to believe he could be innocent. Especially if he implicates himself. Recently, two city detectives interrogated a kid about an armed robbery that took place in a bar. The kid confessed. He even described the bar's interior, the bartender, and patrons. Surveillance video later revealed the kid never stepped foot inside the bar. The detectives succeeded only in terrifying the kid into concocting a story. The kid spent nearly three months enduring the horrors of adult jail, and if it wasn't for his public defender, he'd still be there.

    In the adult system, resource-poor kids are sitting ducks for prosecutors, who are notorious for overcharging the indigent. The adult jail conditions are so dire they place additional pressure on kids to give up and plead guilty to jacked charges. They'd rather trade the daily terror in adult jail for prison upstate. 4d
  •   lindsay_frenzy Smh sad 4d
  •   willieesco96 Where can I find out more information 4d

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