Sunday, November 27, 2016

Cops get a message

Chicago Police Supt. Eddie Johnson on Saturday said he’s relieving the sergeant involved in the shooting death of a 19-year-old man of his police powers.
In a written statement emailed to the media, Johnson said he took the action because the department still has “many unanswered questions” about Wednesday night’s shooting in West Englewood.
The message here is don't shoot anybody. If you do, your job and personal liberty could be at risk. Better yet, don't carry any bullets. 
The is all because the politicians have decided the police are expendable. It doesn't matter that the missing gun (being a high priced commodity in that neighborhood) may have been picked up by someone else. The decedent's prior felony arrest mean nothing either. There is now a presumption against the police.


  1. Anonymous11/27/2016

    Maybe Matt O'Shea can buy the family some pizzas and talk with them. He sided with BLM and revcom on the 20th against the CPD and Mt. Greenwood. He is traitorous scum.

    1. Anonymous11/27/2016

      Take it easy. He did not side with BLM and is is 100% with the police

  2. Anonymous11/28/2016

    Police organizations have high hopes for President-elect Donald Trump. But at the top of their wish list isn’t proposed legislation or policy — rather they hope the self-proclaimed “law and order” candidate can usher in a new era of respect and support for law enforcement.
    “The first thing, and something Mr. Trump has already done well, is use the bully pulpit to improve the perception of police officers,” said James Pasco, executive director of the National Fraternal Order of Police.
    Under the Obama administration, law enforcement leaders say their officers have felt unfairly characterized as villains amid the movement for policing reform and have become targets for hostility.
    “We welcome a reset button,” said Ron Hosko, president of the Law Enforcement Legal Defense Fund and a former assistant director of the FBI.
    When law enforcement now uses deadly force against civilians, there is too often a rush to judgment that condemns officers for their actions even before all the facts are known, said National Sheriff’s Association President Greg Champagne.