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  1. #1
    Neo
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    US cops - Dog killers

    This video shows a search warrant served by the Columbia Mo. police department. The cops bust in this guys house in the middle of the night and shoot his two dogs (one a pit bull that was caged in the kitchen and the other a Corgi) with children in the home. it turns out that rather than a big time drug dealer, this guy had a small pipe with some resin in it, a grinder, and what the cops here call "a small amount of marijuana" (meaning less than a few grams). We here in Comlumbia want everyone to know what kind of police department we have here, check out our "finest" in action.



    Sick cunts.
    Life should not be a journey to the grave with the intention of arriving safely in a pretty and well preserved body, but rather to skid in broadside in a cloud of smoke, thoroughly used up, totally worn out, and loudly proclaiming "Wow! What a Ride!"

  2. #2
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    So, police go to arrest a possible drug dealer, no problem.
    Drug dealers have been known to shoot police officers, no problem.
    Drug dealers have been known keep pit bulls which are deadly and attack police officers, no problem.
    People,,,,, anyone that owns a pit bill are either insecure tools with something to prove or something to hide, OR criminals, no problem nor worries, no reasonable police force would have done otherwise, stuff him.

  3. #3
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    I spent 20 year of my early working life in law enforcement (1977-2007), and even I think some of the goons are now out of control. Of course there was once a time that they always needed a search warrant signed by a judge (who did not just rubber stamp them) and needed to report back to the court what they found. Sadly since 9/11 they've become too lazy to write a search warrant, which is about 2 hours of paperwork and mostly copy and paste stuff with a word processor.

  4. #4
    Neo
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    Quote Originally Posted by Stinky View Post
    no problem nor worries, no reasonable police force would have done otherwise, stuff him.

    The police were wearing protective armor.

    It was a Corgi they shot and then they shot a Pitbull that was inside a cage.



    A Corgi.. really fucking dangerous,, grrrrrr.
    Last edited by Neo; 05-09-2011 at 05:47 AM.

  5. #5
    Thailand Expat Hampsha's Avatar
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    Most of these cops probably were in the military prior to this. You gotta wonder how many people in Iraq were beaten or shot in the process of entering homes. Americans really will be facing their own creations in terms of cops in the coming years. Some cops certainly are decent people but others could be abusive killers straight out of Iraq.. Deep down inside, I guess I feel that most Americans especially those involved in crimes and those who continuously try to stretch the law are as arrogant as cops. They face what they actually are.

  6. #6
    wuron
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    Yes even in America, police sometimes make mistakes. But in America police are usually held accountable for their mistakes. This story from The Lookout, dated Fri. Aug.19, 2011 " Chicago police must pay $330,000 for killing dog in home raid"
    That is being held accountable for your mistake. In LOS a few weeks ago I read about police accidentally killing a 9 year old boy.They opened fire on a car with tinted windows not knowing who was inside. The wanted man was not inside the car but they killed a 9 year old boy. The police must pay 30,000 baht. 30,000 baht for killing a 9 year old boy.

  7. #7
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    This is your country on the War on Drugs.

  8. #8
    better looking than Ned
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    Quote Originally Posted by BobR
    I spent 20 year of my early working life in law enforcement
    That explains why your are such a horrible cnut.

  9. #9
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    I suspect that the ease in which a round is fired may be born out of certain peoples 'right to bear arms'.

    If you are brought up in that environment then natural instincts may kick in when confronting suspects. A good deal of 'friendly fire' has been witnessed in the Iraq/Afghan conflicts over the years.

    OTOH, their brief may have included info that the house owner had dangerous dogs and of course having been alerted to this then they may have been given the ok to destroy such dogs on entry in order to prevent an attack on officers.

    They were attempting to arrest drug dealers (that was their intelligence whether right or wrong) and as we all know some have automatic weapons and dont wish to come quietly.

    Entering darkened rooms can also add to the adrenaline rush when one is doing it for real.

    Sad that the corgi copped it. RIP little one.

  10. #10
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    Quote Originally Posted by robuzo View Post
    This is your country on the War on Drugs.
    War on Dogs

  11. #11
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    Cops were probably expecting some violence and all fired up for it. Not condoning it but at least it was recorded and hopefully justice will out.

  12. #12
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    Quote Originally Posted by Neo
    A Corgi.. really fucking dangerous,, grrrrrr
    That's why the queen keeps them to protect her Royal self.

  13. #13
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    Those night home raids US Police style is way over the top IMO, to many cases of minor non dangerous criminals/innocents homes being raided like they where armed dangerous felons, the last we had on here was a young US army vet who not knowing who knocked down his front door while he and his family was sleeping naturally grabbed a gun to defend his wife and child and was shot dead in a split second, they only gave about 5 sec. warning before they breached the door, not near enough for people to wake up and understand what is going on.

    I know they apply this tactic to eliminate risk to the Officers and hinder the destruction of evidence, but Police are paid to run risk's when there is the slightest doubt about what they are to encounter, it is more acceptable an Officer gets injured and evidence gets lost, than innocents get killed or terrorized by law enforcement in their own homes where they pose no immediate risk to the general public.

    I have no problem with this kind of tactics when it is a known possible lethal situation, but unfortunately this is the tactics they use as standard on drug raids in general and that is a huge problem and a civil rights violation in my view.
    Last edited by larvidchr; 05-09-2011 at 12:51 PM.

  14. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by larvidchr View Post
    Those night home raids US Police style is way over the top IMO, to many cases of minor non dangerous criminals/innocents homes being raided like they where armed dangerous felons, the last we had on here was a young US army vet who not knowing who knocked down his front door while he and his family was sleeping naturally grabbed a gun to defend his wife and child and was shot dead in a split second, they only gave about 5 sec. warning before they breached the door, not near enough for people to wake up and understand what is going on.

    I know they apply this tactic to eliminate risk to the Officers, but Police are paid to run risk's when there is the slightest doubt about what they are to encounter, it is more acceptable an Officer gets injured than innocents get killed or terrorized by law enforcement in their own homes where they pose no immediate risk to the general public.

    I have no problem with this kind of tactics when it is a known possible lethal situation, but unfortunately this is the tactics they use as standard on drug raids in general and that is a huge problem and a civil rights violation in my view.
    Not to mention when they get the wrong house entirely, and don't figure that out until they've shot, beaten, and otherwise terrorized everyone inside.

    Drugs are bad, m'kay?

  15. #15
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    looked like a nice family.

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