Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected. CopsRCorrupt.com

Tuesday, November 17, 2015

VIDEO: Police beating

Editor’s Note: Video depicts graphic violence and includes several shouted obscenities.

Authorities are investigating the beating by Alameda County sheriff's deputies of a man accused of ramming patrol cars and leading deputies on a high-speed chase last week that ended in San Francisco, officials said.

The beating of the man, identified as Stanislav Petrov, occurred early Thursday morning and was caught on surveillance video and released on YouTube by the San Francisco public defender's office, which said it received the footage from someone who operates a security camera in the area.

The grainy footage shows two Alameda County sheriff's deputies chasing a man on foot. As the man slows, one officer tackles him and punches him twice. The second officer arrives and starts hitting Petrov with his baton. Soon both officers can be seen hitting Petrov with their batons. Sometimes Petrov can be seen on the ground and other times on his knees. Once the officers begin striking him, he does not appear to be resisting.
In the video, the officers strike Petrov with their batons more than 30 times before other officers arrive on the scene. Some critics likened the episode to the infamous 1991 Los Angeles police beating of Rodney King, which led to bloody civil unrest in Southern California after officers were acquitted the next year of wrongdoing in a state trial.

In last week's incident, "I was shocked by the brutality," Tamara Barak Aparton, a spokeswoman for the Public Defender told The Times on Sunday. "He is clearly not resisting. And they hit him multiple times in the head with their batons. It doesn't look like they're trying to subdue him. It looks like they're trying to punish him or trying to exact revenge."

One witness was asleep in a third-floor apartment, about 60 to 70 feet away from where Petrov fell, when awakened by sounds from below.

"I heard people yelling," said Matt G., who asked that his full last name not be used because he was concerned about calling attention to himself.

The witness, who was among the first to make contact with the public defender, said he saw about the last 15 seconds of the altercation from his window.

"Right when I looked out, he was on his knees with his hands trying to block the batons. Then he fell to the ground. It's not that he was resisting. He was just trying to protect himself with his hands," the man told The Times in an interview Sunday. "It looked like the officers were taking out aggression. The blows were hitting him all over. He was just trying to protect himself from getting brutally injured."

When police backup arrived seconds later, he said, his view of the scene was blocked and he could see nothing else clearly.

Officers on duty Sunday said they had no information about the incident and could not comment on the case. The press officer for the Alameda County Sheriff's Department could not be reached. But on Friday, the department announced that it was launching an internal investigation.

No decision has yet been made about whether the two officers would return to duty or in what capacity.

KQED News quoted the department as reporting that the officers were veterans and would not be immediately identified out of concern for their safety.

"If you look on social media, there's a lot of threats that have been made against them - pretty vulgar threats," Sgt. Ray Kelly said. "We have to worry about their safety, in addition to Mr. Petrov in the hospital, too. We don't want people showing up there, protesters showing up there and causing a whole bunch of problems."

The station also reporting that, as of Sunday, Petrov remained at San Francisco General Hospital, where he was visited by Alameda County Public Defender Brendon Woods.

Woods told KQED that Petrov had suffered multiple cuts to the back of his head and that his arms were "crushed."

"From his elbow through his hands are swollen," Woods said. "It looks like he has several broken bones in both of his hands or arm areas."

Petrov was alert and able to talk, Woods added.

Authorities have not released Petrov's age or city of residence. But a woman whom KQED identified as Petrov's mother said she and her son immigrated to San Francisco from Ukraine 18 years ago and that her son is 28. She said he has been diagnosed with multiple mental disorders, including post-traumatic stress and depression. She said he had suffered several concussions in the past.

Petrov faces felony charges for ramming a squad car and injuring a deputy, then leading a high-speed chase to San Francisco. He also is being held on suspicion of having a loaded firearm in the stolen vehicle he was driving, possession of methamphetamine and multiple hit-and-runs.

The incident began about 1:30 a.m. Thursday, according to the Sheriff's Department.

Officers on patrol spotted what they believed to be a stolen 2015 Mercedes-Benz with Petrov at the wheel. As officers advanced, Petrov allegedly struck a patrol car, pushing it into a deputy, injuring the officer, Kelly told reporters.

Petrov allegedly hit a second patrol car and then sped off, taking Interstate 580 through Oakland and then crossing the Bay Bridge into San Francisco, hitting speeds as high as 100 mph during the 40-mile pursuit. The chase ended, said Kelly, when Petrov hit a parked car in the Mission District and tried to run away.

Officers at the scene reported that they found a loaded gun in the Mercedes.
Another department spokesman, J.D. Nelson, told reporters that Petrov had three felony warrants and a misdemeanor warrant at the time of the encounter.
The local ABC affiliate interviewed a witness to the arrest.

"I heard just loud smack, smack, smacks. I really thought they were gunshots 'cause they were super loud," Redop Rundgren said.

Rundgren's apartment is above where the incident occurred. The screams woke him up, he told ABC News 7.

"They kept screaming, 'Get on the ground," pushing him and beating him continuously, he said.

"He started trying to get up and crawl away while they were beating him. That's when I heard his screaming like, 'Stop, help me' or something of the sort," Rundgren recalled.

The video footage was not provided by a witness but by one or more persons who heard about what happened and then checked the motion-sensitive security camera that scanned the block, said Barak Aparton of the public defender's office. The beating is even longer than depicted, because the camera cycles on and off at 10-second intervals, she said.

"We are obviously concerned about what's depicted in the video," the department's Kelly told reporters on Saturday. "We ordered an immediate investigation."



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