pub1

Breaking News

Court Rules Police Officers Can Legally Execute Your Dog if It Does Anything But Sit Silently


The US Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit concluded Monday that police officers are justified in killing citizens' pets, even if these animals are no longer attacking or attempting to attack them.
Judges MOORE and CLAY (Circuit Judges), and HOOD (District Judge) heard an attraction from the plaintiffs Mark and Cheryl Brown, of Battle Creek, Michigan.

The Browns filed a lawsuit towards the BATTLE CREEK Police Department; the City of Battle Creek, and police officers Jeffrey Case, Christof Klein, and Damon Young; for the death of their liked puppies at the palms of sadistic cops.

The incident occurred on April 17th, 2013, when police were trying to execute a search warrant on the domestic the place the Browns were residing due to the fact a police informant mentioned another man, Vincent Jones, was distributing heroin, cocaine, and marijuana from the residence.

Jones was apprehended earlier than the police arrived on the scene.

Mark Brown, who was now not a suspect in the search, had long gone home on his lunch break to let out his two pit bulls. After doing so, he locked the door and headed back to work when the police arrived and detained him.

He instructed them he had a key and that they didn’t want to break the front door to reap entry into the home. But the damage it they did.


####SIKI####


The Browns dispute the claims via police that the dogs have been barking.

Mark Brown even testified the smaller of the two dogs had “never barked a day in her life.” Officer Klein stated the large canine was barking and “lunged” at him, but later admitted the pet “had solely moved a few inches.”

Despite there being no attack, Klein fired a spherical at the dog. Both dogs ran away from the officers to the basement, for sure fleeing in fear.

There, the two dogs were shot and killed by the officers who felt that they may want to appropriate now not bright the room and successfully execute the search warrant on the home, explaining they “did not feel [the officers] may want to clear the basement with these dogs down there safely.”

Going further, the officers noted the “basement was loaded.

You’ve gotta seem under beds, you’ve gotta do everything, and [the dogs] mostly averted us from doing that, and they were defending that basement.” Klein testified the smaller pit bull was once “just standing there” when it was shot and killed.

In spite of these cruel admissions, the appellate court dominated in prefer of the officers, the police department, and the different defendants. They agreed with the lower courtroom ruling that the police officers have been protected beneath the “doctrine of certified immunity”; and were consequently not accountable for compensating the plaintiffs in the case.

The precedent has now been set. Cops can legally kill your dogs for the sole act of being a dog. If your dog moves, it is dead, if he barks, it is gone. If your canine does something, however, sits silently in the other room, it is gone.

However, as the above case illustrates, even if they are silent in the other room, police can still kill them, to do their search for arbitrary resources deemed illegal by way of the country — that tons easier.