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Full Police Scanner Audio Reveals Sentinel Botched their Report

This nearly 24 minute audio includes all the radio traffic the KPD scanner received between 10pm and Midnight on April 17th, 2012. It's everything from the initial report from Diversified Computers of noise on the roof, to the shooting of the suspect on Marlboro St., to the manhunt for the other two suspects, to the afterwards. The Keene police scanner audio reveals that the two suspects were taken into custody AFTER the police shot the third man to death. The Sentinel's report makes it sound like the reverse happened:
At least one person was on the roof of the building when police arrived. He and another man were taken into custody after a short pursuit, authorities said. A man who was not captured allegedly left the area in a car and led police on a pursuit to Marlboro Street.
Their mis-reporting led FK's Ademo to write his opinion piece, in which he assumed the Sentinel got it right and therefore makes several mistaken conclusions. Remember, as you listen to this audio, the blank spaces have been mostly excised from the piece to make it easier to listen. In the full audio, it's more than ten minutes before officer Jennifer Uhas (118) announces she has the first suspect in custody. Less than a minute later, the second suspect is in custody as well. In their report, the Sentinel claims to have their own scanner - so why the botched reporting?

The audio
is pretty intense, and Keene police for the most part, do the best they can to bring aggressors to justice, backed by four state troopers, a couple of county sheriffs, and mutual aid units from Winchester, Dublin, and Troy. Sadly, some officers opted to use deadly force to stop the third suspect from running, which seems entirely inappropriate and even reckless, far beyond the recklessness of engaging in an unnecessary high-speed chase. Police should not use deadly force to stop someone unless that person is endangering life. Of course it's wrong to break, enter, and steal, but killing and endangering the community with gunfire and high speeds is not the answer.

4 Comments in Response to

Comment by Anonymous
Entered on:

Good job, Phantom75. That’s straight to the point! This light-sharing is another strand of gray hair added to Powell Gammill’s aging crown to make him look wiser!

Comment by Bertha Anonimo
Entered on:

[As corrected] It is neither too old nor too late to talk some sense from now on, for a change! It might have felt so good, buddy!

Staying in the dark for so long is so depressing. It feels good to be out of the hole to see the light!

Note: As you said, the cops don’t shoot a running suspect, unless the suspect is shooting them while making his escape. It is NOT a Common Law or a Case Law – what you are saying are miles away from what it is! That’s the problem when you are not even a lawyer and you intrude in the legal domain sounding like an authority! I feel sick about it.

Here, let me guide you so that from now on you do not mislead the public. You will be tried under our Penal Code for shooting a cop. It is a punishable public offense where you will be tried in a case of the People v. You. Statutes that grant a civil action versus a wrongdoer are not considered Penal but merely Remedial [Law on Civil Procedure]. Now, that should take care of your claptrap!

For you to understand what I am saying, I will cite to you a vivid example which you are familiar with: The arresting cop didn't shoot Larken Rose [although I suspect they would have love to] because he was too scared to run away or to even open his aperture to badmouth a cop while standing in front of an arresting officer ... !

Buy if you see and listen to his video, he is so brave, and meaner than Rambo when he is in his shoot-all-cops-dead mode!

But you know what? He missed his opportunity to shoot cops dead while being arrested for tax evasion. I guess the balls just shrunk, or were not there at that crucial moment. He just wanted others to do what he preached. And him … oh, no, no… he felt it is so dangerous to do the shooting himself!

And here you have a glimpse of Larken Rose’s mental profile as it relates to this cops-and- robbers report. He is not only a mentally disturbed specimen of a cop-abuser but also a weakling … a ball-less run-away fraidy-cat.

In this page, it always feels good to shed and share the light of wisdom and knowledge to those who need it.

Comment by Bertha Anonimo
Entered on:

 Not too late to talk some sense from now on, for a change! It might have felt so good! Note: The arresting cop didn't shoot Larken Rose [although I suspect they would have love to] because he was too scared to run away ... But you know what, he missed his opportunity to shoot cops dead as he sounded so brave in his writings and video announcing to the public that cops and government officials should be killed! The balls just shrunk, or were not there

Comment by Powell Gammill
Entered on:

That is correct.  A cop cannot shoot someone for trying to get away unless that suspect is likely to represent a threat of physical harm to another.  Different states have different rules (for fleeing felons) but pretty much this is common law and case law.  You can't shoot someone for running---they haven't been tried and convicted of anything.

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