Louisiana Police nabbed Alan Gourgue for driving too slowly and having an insufficiently visible license plate and took him to jail. The next morning they told him he had a warrant out for being AWOL from the Marines. Gourgue tried to explain to the cops, the Marines and anyone else who might listen that he'd been honorably discharged five years earlier. But computer records showed he'd deserted in 2008. He was hauled in handcuffs to Camp Pendleton and put on work detail. A month later, the Marines admitted that he had indeed been honorably discharged and released him. In the meantime, he'd lost his job.
The department will update its training to remind officers that citizens should not be arrested for exercising their First Amendment rights.
Penguin Random House Employees Broke Down in Tears at Thought of Publishing Jordan Peterson's Next Book
"He is an icon of hate speech and transphobia."
Giant Metal Monolith Discovered In Utah Desert Possibly Extraterrestrial, Definitely a Code Violation
Little gray men encounter reams of red tape.
Cops Who Beat and Killed an Innocent Man Are Not Entitled to Qualified Immunity, Appeals Court Rules. But the Cops Who Watched Are.
The legal doctrine provides rogue government agents cushy protections not available to the little guy.
J.D. Vance's memoir was an inherently political story. The film tries to ignore its context.