Forum dedicated to exposing law enforcement scullduggery. Victims can make posts. Registration required for posting, and to view some areas. Stern and unapologetic policies. Read them!Entered By: Geoffrey Hayes
VIDEO and transcript included. Brett Darrow records an illegal police encounter where Sgt. Kenline of the St. George Missouri Police screa
Bull told cops she accidentally put too much salt and pepper on the hamburger, but since managers had been concerned about waste, she "had gone ahead and used the hamburger." [A copy of the police report is included.]
A McDonald's employee spent a night in jail and is facing criminal charges because a police officer's burger was too salty, so salty that he says it made him sick. Kendra Bull was arrested, charged with misdemeanor reckless conduct and
Alex Jones, a fringe filmmaker who believes President Bush was responsible for 9/11, was arrested last night by the NYPD. Jones, 33, of Austin, Tex., was charged with operating a bullhorn without a permit during a protest at Sixth Ave. and 48th St. a
An undercover cop's use of a stolen gift card was caught on a security camera and recorded in store receipts, and he admitted it in statements to investigators.
"The police suppressed the press conference. In the middle of the speeches, they grabbed the podium" erected in a park in front of the White House for the small gathering. "Then, mounted police charged the media present to disperse t
Mesa police plan to discipline an officer who flipped a bird as he drove past pro-immigrant protesters in a marked police vehicle. A 20-year veteran, admitted he made obscene gestures "due to his general distaste for protesters,"
The Human Genetics Commission(HGC) has been hosting a national debate in Edinburgh on the practice of holding DNA on police databases. At present, volunteers who give DNA sample in Scotland can have them removed from the database if they wish.
911 call "I think I'm dying from an overdose..."
A mother and son in South Philadelphia say their house was raided by police overnight. But they say they've done nothing wrong... and they think it was all a mistake!
Another "isolated incident". Cops target wrong house, terrorize family. AGAIN......Who's next?
Not being able to find the law in the books that states that a citizen must provide a driver’s license while walking through a parking lot, Officer Arroyo had to settle for “obstructing official business.”
Instead of resolving her arrest on the tickets within a few hours, Alicia Rodriguez spent 16 hours in custody and missed her children's first day of school. She was freed after an officer checked her birth certificate and Social Security number.
With the next round of police state sobriety checkpoints starting tonight in Pima County, the Arizona Daily Star actually published a good piece of journalism regarding the ineffectiveness of sobriety checkpoints.
If you're unfortunate to have gotten a traffic ticket, keep the following tips in mind, your chances of getting it kicked out of the traffic court are much greater:
A video recently posted on YouTube documents a strange occurrence at a recent protest during the recent Montebello Summit in Québec, Canada, which has activists questioning the motives of police, and suspicious that the orders came down from the Prim
A trucker has sued the Drug Enforcement Administration, seeking to get back nearly $24,000 seized by DEA agents earlier this month at a weigh station on U.S. 54 in New Mexico north of El Paso, Texas. Anastasio Prieto of El Paso gave a state police
Prosecutor Lacey believed the case would affect Lively Green. "The defense might argue the DOJ and FBI knew or should have known a rape of the stripper took place, and the FBI and DOJ did nothing about it," he told investigators.
Officers took the money and turned it over to the DEA. Border Patrol agents searched his truck with drug-sniffing dogs but found no evidence of illegal substances, DEA agents told Prieto forfeiture proceedings would be initiated within 30 days.
The Mounties and Quebec provincial police deny using agents provocateurs at this week's Montebello summit, despite video evidence that suggests undercover cops tried to incite violence...
A ballsy, foul-mouthed guy from New York has been videotaping traffic cops breaking the law. He confronts the offenders, mouths off to them, then posts the videos on YouTube.
Chained to a 55-gallon drum, protesting the potential development of a vacant lot, Jonathan Crowell wasn't violent or threatening anyone. But he refused police orders to unshackle himself and leave, so they zapped him with a Taser until he did. T
Armed robots -- similar to the ones now on patrol in Iraq -- are being marketed to domestic police forces. None of the gun-toting 'bots appear to have been deployed domestically, yet. Both cops and company officials say it's only a matter o
The government's long-standing, secretive practice of using criminal informants is finally getting its day in court - and in Congress. Last month, a federal judge ordered the FBI to pay $102 million for knowingly using the false testimony...
Redford Police’s recent policy change pays officers time-and-a-half their hourly wages, according the number of tickets written, and not the actual hours worked.
Troops training for and fighting the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are firing more than 1 billion bullets a year, contributing to ammunition shortages hitting police departments nationwide and preventing officers from training with weapons they carry
[Old, but wow.] Police may enter Californians' homes without warrants to arrest those suspected of driving under the influence, the California Supreme Court ruled in a case testing the scope of the Fourth Amendment right to be free from unreasona
In 1967, the Supreme Court cracked open the door to provide legal sanction to what police officers were already doing around the country in violating the Fourth Amendment (performing traffic stop seizures for non-criminal civil infractions).
Federal watchdogs discreetly collected information and discussed fine legal points as the assaults piled up. More than 2,000 allegations of staff abusing inmates were confirmed by the Texas Youth Commission from January 2003 to December 2006.