USA Today launches an important new tool for tracking officers who have been fired for misconduct.
Adam Lowther, a Navy veteran and nuclear deterrence expert, lost his job and spent $300,000 fighting the allegations.
A Mother Spends a Week in Jail, Is Fired From Her Job, and Temporarily Loses Her Kids After a Police Mix-Up
Ashley Foster was jailed and inspected by child protective services for a mistake beyond her control.
The cops were there to break up a fight, not start one.
A new report finds that such arrests are most common in Waco, while resulting injuries are most common in Houston.
The Chattanooga Police Department is at the center of another excessive force lawsuit.
New York cops and the president arbitrarily turn legal products into contraband.
District Attorney admits "we are not able to prosecute any of those cases and reach our burden of proof beyond a reasonable doubt."
A review of 70 studies shows only limited benefits.
The officer accused of falsifying the no-knock warrant for the home invasion that killed Dennis Tuttle and Rhogena Nicholas retired last Friday.
The Elkhart Police Department has had several misconduct issues throughout the years.
Art Acevedo plans to limit no-knock raids and give narcotics officers body cameras but wants credit for not covering up a cop's search warrant lies.
More than 30 organizations are reviewing thousands of newly released documents about bad cop behavior
Watch N.J. Cop Throw Motionless Man to the Ground Before Dragging and Hitting Him: 'Get the Fuck Up'
The man wasn't moving, and didn't appear to pose any threat.
Authorities wouldn't say whether the charges related to Donna Dalton, who was shot to death by Mitchell last August.
A law that forced open decades of secret information about law enforcement behavior is slowly being implemented.
Waco Biker Massacre Prosecutions Continue to Fall Apart as Last Set of Original Indictments Dismissed
Special prosecutor involved in dropping charges says, "I do have a very serious problem as a lawyer with the wholesale charging of people without an investigation" in the case.
Xavier Becerra conceals bad behavior by cops in his state, and even threatens journalists attempting to expose them.
Lying to justify a search that killed two people could be a capital crime.
Art Acevedo also said police entering homes will soon start wearing body cameras.
"I don't have any indication it's a pattern," Police Chief Art Acevedo says.
An application for a warrant to search a narcotics officer's cellphone reveals that police have been unable to identify the informant.
The search warrant inventory does not include any evidence of drug dealing.
Watch Glendale Cops Taser a Man 10 Times, Handcuff Him, Pull His Pants Down, and Taser His Groin Area
"I have never seen anything like this before... this is beyond the pale."
The questions reportedly relate to a search warrant affidavit that described drugs and a gun police never found.
"My son with autism was forced out of the home with military-style rifles aimed at him and made to sit on the cold, wet ground for over an hour."
In light of armed robberies by criminals posing as cops, that might not have been enough.
Police Chief Art Acevedo seems to think cops cannot be shot in self-defense.
Houston narcotics officers thought bursting into the house without warning was the cautious approach.
Family files lawsuit after surveillance footage shows staff failing to get him medical help.
Even if Dennis Tuttle and Rhogena Nicholas were selling heroin out of their house, the government's violent response cannot be morally justified.
Dashcam footage shows officers kneeing, tackling, and punching Lawrence Crosby while shouting, "Stop resisting."
The same officer was fired last year after video of him allegedly planting drugs in a car during a traffic stop emerged.
A new year brings new transparency, and new lawsuits to try to limit it.
Body cam footage shows the officer getting chewed out by his supervisor shortly afterward.
The Maricopa County Sheriff's Office reluctantly turned over footage of shelter employees dragging, slapping, and pushing migrant children.
Two brothers were arrested at a Giants-49ers game after cursing out and flipping off the Giants players. Now they're suing.
Similar cases have resulted in huge lawsuits against hospitals and police departments.
The decision says a police officer, like any other Florida resident, has a right to a pretrial hearing on his self-defense claim.