"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."
Police, however, still shift away responsibility for killing unarmed, innocent Wichita man.
Filing false police reports isn't funny. It can get people killed.
It's considered "reasonable" for police to kill based on false information.
Unless crafted carefully, the proposal could set up more standoffs between armed citizens and police.
Don't ignore the roles militarization and trigger-happy law enforcement tactics play.
Germany violently enforces the law by busting into dozens of households to prevent a "climate of fear".
(And they still didn't catch the culprit.)
You'd think Lake County must be some sort of trafficking hotbed. It's not.
2015 militarized raid resulted in "fifth-degree drug possession." That's the lowest drug charge possible.
The cops were looking for a meth dealer who had not lived there for at least a year.
Two grams of marijuana reportedly recovered.
Six Weeks Later, L.A. Sheriff's Department Admits They Killed an Innocent Man in Nighttime SWAT Raid
Donnell Thompson, a 27-year old black man, suffered from mental disabilities. He wasn't armed and had not committed a crime.
Austin police take stupid risks and blame the victim.
The parents of a boy who was nearly killed by a flashbang grenade settle the last of their legal claims.
Nikki Autry claimed she lied on a search warrant affidavit by mistake.
SWAT Team Liable for Wrong-House Flash-Bang Raid on Grandmother, Teen Girl; Can Be Sued For Their Actions
Judge Richard Posner compares police action to Keystone Kops.
A cop's indictment casts light on a drug raid that nearly killed a toddler.
Bou Bou Phonesavanh may get some justice after all.
Code Enforcement Mania, Misused SWAT Teams, and Police Puppycide Converge in Unholy Trinity for St. Louis Family
Lawsuit says police killed dog after bursting into home-to check gas and electricity service.
The Supreme Court declines to hear an appeal by cops who claim they can't be held responsible.
Given the recklessness of the assault that injured Baby Bou Bou, the amount seems low.
A federal lawsuit argues that the botched raid was "reckless," "plainly incompetent," and "objectively unreasonable."
Games of chance where the house
A horribly injured toddler inspires legislation to rein in drug warriors.
ProPublica exposes cops' promiscuous use of flash-bangs.
Shot her in Detroit during a police raid
Modern police forces have become little more than a new set of predators from which the public needs protection.
Botched raid resulted in a $3.5 million settlement.