31 posts in this topic

Posted

This kid was no killer

post-37120-0-96699500-1359589478.jpg

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Police are just big bullies. I hope this lady sues them broke. If they can't do their jobs correctly, they shouldn't even be given jobs to do. The bad thing is, cops don't learn. Until one is actually treated like a regular citizen and held accountable for their crimes; they will continue to harass, demean, belittle, and abuse the people.

When they don't even have the common sense to treat a kid correctly, they obviously shouldn't be in charge with handling any type of person.

7 people like this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

what the heck. Thats just not right.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

I bet they did all that because he was black.

2 people like this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Wow, that makes a "time out" seem like a walk in the park!

1 person likes this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Do you see a kid in the photo emotionally or physically abused? Does he look like he was crying for 4 hours? Does he look at all bruised or roughed up? Does he look terrified to the point where he will be tramatized and require therapy? I sure don't see one.

He was treated no different than anyone caught stealing $5 worth of stuff from a store: Handcuffed, brought in for questioning.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Do you see a kid in the photo emotionally or physically abused? Does he look like he was crying for 4 hours? Does he look at all bruised or roughed up? Does he look terrified to the point where he will be tramatized and require therapy? I sure don't see one.

He was treated no different than anyone caught stealing $5 worth of stuff from a store: Handcuffed, brought in for questioning.

Don't know how to respond to this.

Ah let me start with this "a playground dispute of $5". So your analogy of "stealing $5 worth of stuff" is......wrong.

edit: o will you reply "I bet they made him cry just for the photo" if you see a picture of this boy crying with handcuffs ?

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

I know the source, but Alex does however keep tabs on police abuses

http://www.infowars....nade-swat-raid/

http://youtu.be/5yWaE8tTlsc

I understand people don't like alex but I have watched numerous stories covered by him documenting police abuses

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Abuse of power

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Don't know how to respond to this.

Ah let me start with this "a playground dispute of $5". So your analogy of "stealing $5 worth of stuff" is......wrong.

This is what happens when you call the police. The principal shouldn't have called the police, but he did and they responded. They can't refuse to respond.

Wilson was falsely accused of taking it, and he scuffled with one of the kids.

If the police were really trying to mess with this kid, they would have charged him with assault instead of just robbery. I'm curious, though, why they weren't investigating the other two children. One of the three stole the money.

An overreaction, sure, but I think the mistake was made by the principal.

1 person likes this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Don't know how to respond to this.

Ah let me start with this "a playground dispute of $5". So your analogy of "stealing $5 worth of stuff" is......wrong.

edit: o will you reply "I bet they made him cry just for the photo" if you see a picture of this boy crying with handcuffs ?

As the photo was taken on the spot, without preparation, one would have expected the scene to represent what she claims. Have the two matched, then I would have said she has a valid claim. But, as we can all see, this is clearly another case of the parental BS syndrome.

Second, picking up $5 on the playground, which you know is not yours and taking no attempt to find the rightful owner IS theft. I'm not saying he is the one who stole it, but that is the accusation.

If you feel theft by taking something that you didn't pay for is different than theft by taking something that doesn't belong to you and failing to locate the proper owner, well....I hate to tell you, they both fall under theft by definition of the law.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

This is what happens when you call the police. The principal shouldn't have called the police, but he did and they responded. They can't refuse to respond.

If the police were really trying to mess with this kid, they would have charged him with assault instead of just robbery. I'm curious, though, why they weren't investigating the other two children. One of the three stole the money.

An overreaction, sure, but I think the mistake was made by the principal.

When you charge the kid because of $5 (even its unsure if he picked it up) it's already messing with him. Adding one or two more charges doesn't change the fact that he's charged.

If the police REALLY want to do their job, they should, as you said, get all three kids.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Do you see a kid in the photo emotionally or physically abused? Does he look like he was crying for 4 hours? Does he look at all bruised or roughed up? Does he look terrified to the point where he will be tramatized and require therapy? I sure don't see one.

WTF?! Nobody deserves that sort of treatment, let alone a kid. This sort of dispute should be handled at the scene by teachers and done so promptly - instead he was held by the police for 10 hours, where he was verbally abused and intimidated. It's truly shocking that you see nothing wrong with this sort of behaviour.

If the police were really trying to mess with this kid, they would have charged him with assault instead of just robbery.

He was held for ten hours, during which he was handcuffed to a wall and interrogated. That would be bad enough if we were talking about an adult but we're talking about a minor here. That is extreme intimidation.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

I'll bet 5$ the kid mouthed off like most little s**ts do these days when it comes to authority (I know I'm stereotyping here), and the cops taught him a nice hard lesson. I don't think we're seeing the whole picture here...

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

He was held for ten hours, during which he was handcuffed to a wall and interrogated. That would be bad enough if we were talking about an adult but we're talking about a minor here. That is extreme intimidation.

He was accused of punching a kid and taking his money. This is standard procedure for a juvenile arrest. I mean, he wasn't handcuffed to that wall for the whole time.

Second, picking up $5 on the playground, which you know is not yours and taking no attempt to find the rightful owner IS theft. I'm not saying he is the one who stole it, but that is the accusation.

Apparently they said he took it by force. So it didn't just fall to the ground in front of them... he dropped it after getting punched. That's definitely not finders-keepers.

Now, obviously the charges have been dropped, and innocent until proven guilty applies. I'm not saying this is what happened. I'm saying this was the information police were working with.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

This sort of dispute should be handled at the scene by teachers and done so promptly - instead he was held by the police for 10 hours...

Since when did teachers become law enforcement? They have one job - to educate. Not to be the police, or perform the job of a parent. If something occurs on school grounds which would, at any other location, be resolved by the police, then you call the police.

School grounds are not some sacred place where teachers are expected to do everything and be everything.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Teach him a good lesson when he's young. None of this "my boy would never do that" bullcrap. Good on the cops for doing their job.

I seldom believe a parents story. More often their not they are just protecting their child and don't listen to any evidence that is brough before them. If they raised their kid properly, this would not of happened (well not at his young age). Sure the principle could have contained the situation within the school, however, we do not know his background and in what kind of stage the boy was in. If he was aggressive then I don't blame the principle for wanting to bring in the cops. Most likely they'll just let the kid go.

His mum should be grateful for them teaching her boy at a young age that stealing and violence is wrong.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Since when did teachers become law enforcement? They have one job - to educate.

You don't need to involve the police for petty disputes between kids. That's just ridiculous, even for America.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Since when did teachers become law enforcement? They have one job - to educate. Not to be the police, or perform the job of a parent. If something occurs on school grounds which would, at any other location, be resolved by the police, then you call the police.

School grounds are not some sacred place where teachers are expected to do everything and be everything.

The kid is 5. He didn't kill or injure anybody. Honestly, I feel like maybe being sit down with the police would have been more than enough than all this BS

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Since when did teachers become law enforcement? They have one job - to educate. Not to be the police, or perform the job of a parent. If something occurs on school grounds which would, at any other location, be resolved by the police, then you call the police.

School grounds are not some sacred place where teachers are expected to do everything and be everything.

my ass

police should be a last resort period (aka life or death type of situation). a little scuffle/fight over a $5 bill is not something to call the police over. the teachers should be able to handle something like that just fine. scold the 3 kids and send them to the principles office where they'll probably be scolded a little more and given detention. standard, no need to involve the police.

seriously, if this exact situation would have happened on the playground back in the 90's (and i have no doubt it probably did several times) the police would never have been called and it would have been dealt with appropriately

besides all that. so the principle over reacted and called the police. the police took it WAY too far and will probably get in a lot of trouble for it

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

The kid is 5. He didn't kill or injure anybody. Honestly, I feel like maybe being sit down with the police would have been more than enough than all this BS

Exactly. If the police had simply sat him down that would have been a powerful enough lesson. The police must have something better to do than chain innocent kids to a wall for ten hours. And if schools really think that involving the police for situations like this is prudent then that explains why the education system is such a mess.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

Police retards.

1 person likes this

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

The kid is 5. He didn't kill or injure anybody. Honestly, I feel like maybe being sit down with the police would have been more than enough than all this BS

Spoken like a true I-didn't-bother-to-read-the-article. Did you even read the title of the thread you're posting on?

Read the title. Ok. How old is the kid again? Details matter.

Since when did teachers become law enforcement? They have one job - to educate. Not to be the police, or perform the job of a parent. If something occurs on school grounds which would, at any other location, be resolved by the police, then you call the police.

School grounds are not some sacred place where teachers are expected to do everything and be everything.

In fact, this didn't even happen on school grounds. I mean, I don't know how. It happened during the middle of a school day. But that last line of the article states it didn't happen at school.

besides all that. so the principle over reacted and called the police. the police took it WAY too far and will probably get in a lot of trouble for it

I agree with you, actually. But not about the police. They didn't treat they kid any differently than they would any other. But from what I remember, I don't think it's normally school policy to call the police about fights unless the fighters are at least 14/15ish. However, the article does state that this did not happen on school grounds, so that is probably a contributing factor.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

In fact, this didn't even happen on school grounds. I mean, I don't know how. It happened during the middle of a school day. But that last line of the article states it didn't happen at school.

From the article:

Instead of earning himself a simple trip to the principal

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Posted

From the article:

It may not have happened on school grounds but it did occur under school supervision.

I know. I saw. And no, it didn't necessarily happen during school supervision. It could have happened before school. The incident didn't happen at school, but apparently it was handed when he got there.

The police shouldn't treat children like that at any time. Heck, when the mother first asked to see her son she was denied, which is outrageous. The police should have asked the kid questions at the scene and then left it at that.

I'm sure they did ask questions at the scene. And then they arrested him.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!


Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.


Sign In Now
Sign in to follow this  
Followers 0

  • Recently Browsing   0 members

    No registered users viewing this page.