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Watching The Cops
See other Watching The Cops Articles

Title: "Abuse By The Police" Documentary Allows Victims Of Rape By Cops Who Got Away Scot Free To Speak Out
Source: The Washington Standard
URL Source: https://thewashingtonstandard.com/a ... -scot-free-to-speak-out-video/
Published: Oct 12, 2019
Author: Tim Brown
Post Date: 2019-10-13 15:13:13 by Tooconservative
Keywords: None
Views: 110
Comments: 9

I know, I know, a few bad apples…, but I also know a few good ones too.  With that said, calling out criminal and corrupt police officers is the duty of the media and the people.  After all, COPS has a complete hour to push propaganda that every cop and every bust is legitimate and lawful, but you’ll never see an episode of COPS exposing police corruption or criminality, not one.  Thus, this is why we exist and that is to promote reporting on the crimes or not just politicians, but those entrusted to uphold and enforce the law, something by the way that citizens in the militia should be enforcing.

According to the YouTube description:

Ellie Flynn investigates the increasing number of claims that some American law enforcement officers have used their position of power to assault women in their custody. It’s claimed a serving police officer in the USA is arrested for a sex crime every 35 hours.

Following the ongoing high-profile case of teenager Anna Chambers, who alleges she was raped by two NYPD cops while under arrest in 2017, Ellie explores the true scale of sexual misconduct cases against police officers across the US, and discovers the legal loophole in some state laws that may allow officers to escape sexual assault charges, claiming that sex acts were consensual.

BBC investigative reporter Ellie Flynn interviewed three women who recounted their abuse by police.  For some of these women, it was the first time.

These are the women in their own stories.

Warning:  The video is graphic in the nature of police brutality and rape.

Jack Burns writes about the report:

Following the introduction with the graphic details of her alleged rape, Chambers then described how detectives suggested she just change her story. Instead, just as from the moment she made the claims the cops had raped her, Chambers still insists she was raped.

Chambers reflected on the encounter with Martins and Hall and stated they “acted like they’ve done this many times before.” She credits social media for getting her story out. Sadly, however, she says she now lives with being called the “Cop F*cker.”

Chambers’ case highlighted a tiny loophole with massive implications whereby people in police custody could have sex with officers without the police having committed a crime. That loophole has since been closed, thanks to Chambers’ case which drew international attention to how cops could get away with raping people they arrested.

Burns goes on to report on the rape off women at the hands of police officers across the country.

The phenomena of American cops raping women and men spreads across every state in the United States except for the State of Maine, according to Bowling Green State University Professor Dr. Phil Stinson. The former cop and lawyer claims to be the only academic currently running a database of rapist cops.

For the past 14 years Dr. Stinson has been documenting police conduct cases. Two thousand two hundred cases against rapist cops have been documented by Stinson over the past 10 years. “I have to assume the problem is much much larger and many victims are absolutely terrified of reporting their crime. Who do you call if you are a victim of a sex crime,” Stinson told Flynn.

The cop turned academic stated 14-year-old girls are the most commonly victimized rape survivors who are preyed upon by predator cops.

Flynn also reported on the case of Jasmine Abuslin, interviewing her on the California streets where she first started being sex trafficked to cops at the age of 12. She started getting passed around to dozens of cops around that time and she says they weren’t just beat cops. Abuslin claims the superiors were also in on her action. She told Flynn, “it wasn’t just rookies either…It was sergeants, captains, lieutenants…like a frat house”.

Frankly, in these cases, just like any others that involve kidnap or rape, these police officers found to be guilty should be publicly executed, in accordance with God’s law and the laws previously enforced in the US, which were aligned with the Bible.

Until real justice is rendered on behalf of these women, all America is doing is enabling the criminals who pose as law enforcement.

Article posted with permission from Sons Of Liberty Media


Tim Brown is an author and Editor at FreedomOutpost.com, SonsOfLibertyMedia.com, GunsInTheNews.com and TheWashingtonStandard.com. He is husband to his "more precious than rubies" wife, father of 10 "mighty arrows", jack of all trades, Christian and lover of liberty. He resides in the U.S. occupied Great State of South Carolina. . Follow Tim on Twitter. Also check him out on Gab, Minds, MeWe, Spreely, Mumbl It and Steemit.


Poster Comment:

It's just too bad that Gatlin and G.I. and nolu haven't been posting so they could contribute to this thread. (2 images)

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#1. To: Tooconservative (#0)

Following the ongoing high-profile case of teenager Anna Chambers, who alleges she was raped by two NYPD cops while under arrest in 2017,

She was arrested for drug possession and offered sex in exchange for being released. Which happened. The cops were given probation.

Misconduct? Sure. But that ain't rape, despite what you call it.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-10-14   10:43:23 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#2. To: misterwhite (#1)

She was arrested for drug possession and offered sex in exchange for being released. Which happened. The cops were given probation.

Misconduct? Sure. But that ain't rape, despite what you call it.

I think no one is capable of giving consent to sex with the police.

Police should be fired for having sex with anyone they arrest. It's a inherently unequal power dynamic.

Even if she offered sex, they were corrupt cops and should be fired and never allowed to police again. They exchanged a good or service for not enforcing the law.

Would you be just fine with it if cops just took a dealer's stash for themselves instead of arresting them? Or would probation be okay if they "offered ______ in exchange for being released"?

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-10-14   10:49:28 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#3. To: Tooconservative (#2)

Would you be just fine with it if cops just took a dealer's stash for themselves instead of arresting them? Or would probation be okay if they "offered ______ in exchange for being released"?

If there's consent, it's not rape. Period. Charge the cops with misconduct.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-10-14   11:07:53 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#4. To: misterwhite (#3)

If there's consent, it's not rape. Period.

Nonsense. Federal and state law in all 50 states recognizes that in some situations and with certain persons that no consent is possible. A child cannot consent to sex, for instance. A person of diminished capacity (a very fluid concept) cannot consent. An inmate cannot consent to sex with a prison guard.

Is there any shameful thing a cop can do that you won't defend?

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-10-14   13:23:44 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#5. To: Tooconservative (#4)

I was referring to the above case. The judge agreed. Then the law was changed to further pervert the definition of rape.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-10-14   13:59:24 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#6. To: Tooconservative (#4) (Edited)

Is there any shameful thing a cop can do that you won't defend?

If a cop should do something shameful to misterwhite, that he will not defend.

watchman  posted on  2019-10-14   22:09:44 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#7. To: Tooconservative (#0)

[Article] Following the ongoing high-profile case of teenager Anna Chambers....

[Poster Comment] It's just too bad that Gatlin and G.I. and nolu haven't been posting so they could contribute to this thread.

[NOTE] 18-year old adult, legally old enough to work in porn or be a nude dancer. Anna Chambers is a pseudonym.

The rape charges were dismissed in March. But wait, there's more....

https://abcnews.go.com/US/charges-dropped-nypd-officers-accused-raping-teen-custody/story?id=61540692

Charges dropped against ex-NYPD officers accused of raping a teen in custody

By Christina Carrega

Mar 8, 2019, 3:01 PM ET

[excerpt]

Chambers filed a $50 million civil rights lawsuit against the city and former officers in November and testified to a grand jury.

As the civil case proceeded and pieces of Chambers' testimony were released, the defendants' attorneys, Mark Bederow, Daniel Bibb and Peter Guadagnino, filed several motions with Justice Danny Chun of the Kings County Supreme Court requesting to dismiss the criminal indictment.

"We sat down with the DA's office, pre-indictment, and told them not to do this and to thoroughly vet the case," Bederow told ABC News on Thursday. "They knew about these issues, but still went ahead and indicted."

Prosecutors consistently stood behind Chambers until January, when the defense attorneys filed another motion to dismiss the case in light of additional details the victim gave during her civil case. In the defenses’ 26-page motion dated Dec. 31, they urged the prosecutors to re-present the case to a new grand jury because they “repeatedly elicited perjured testimony” to the original grand jury.

In Chambers’ November testimony, she admitted to stuffing drugs inside her bra when the officers initially questioned her in Culvert Vaux Park -- a fact she originally denied. The prosecutors submitted a nine-page response on Jan. 4, denying “prosecutorial misconduct” allegations by the defense and continued to stand by Chambers' grand jury testimony.

Days later, prosecutors advised Justice Chun to assign Chambers a criminal defense attorney weeks before she was slated to testify in the criminal trial. A law enforcement source told ABC News that Chambers revealed "dozens of inconsistencies" since testifying in the grand jury, and prosecutors cannot give her immunity if she lies on the witness stand.

On Jan. 17, Kings County Chief Assistant District Attorney Nancy Hoppock submitted a letter to Justice Chun requesting to remove their office from the case and to assign a special prosecutor.

nolu chan  posted on  2019-10-18   20:52:22 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#8. To: nolu chan (#7)

I was not interested in anything except the notion that cops can claim consent to have sex with persons they stop to question or arrest. Which was the case here.

There can be no consent to have sex with a cop who is investigating you or arresting you or if you are in their official custody.

The two rapist cops, Richard Hall & Eddie Martins. They won't arrest you if you let them fuck you:

The scumbag judge:

Judge Danny Chun
Kings County Supreme Court
320 Jay Street, Brooklyn
Tel: +1 (347) 296-1067

The judge and the two rape-cops should be sent to prison for 5-10 years and they could learn about why it is impossible for anyone in custody to give consent to sex with cops or with corrections officers.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-10-18   22:47:29 ET  (2 images) Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#9. To: Tooconservative (#8)

I was not interested in anything except the notion that cops can claim consent to have sex with persons they stop to question or arrest. Which was the case here.

There can be no consent to have sex with a cop who is investigating you or arresting you or if you are in their official custody.

The two rapist cops, Richard Hall & Eddie Martins.

You are quite simply wrong on the law. What is not barred as criminal is not a crime. The law defines who is unable to give consent. The laws can be as dumb as the representatives elected to write them. Immoral and wrong do not equal illegal.

The judge and the two rape-cops should be sent to prison for 5-10 years and they could learn about why it is impossible for anyone in custody to give consent to sex with cops or with corrections officers.

The judge ruled according to the then existing law in New York (and the majority of other states). Even in a case like this, the judge should not just make shit up from the bench which is not supported by the law.

As a result of this case, a new law was passed to make police custodial sex a crime.

The woman in custody could not only consent to sex, she could use it as a bribe.

The officers were charged with receiving bribes and official misconduct.

https://time.com/5665834/nypd-detectives-probation-teen-sex-custody/

Two Former New York Detectives Avoid Jail, Given Probation For Sex With Teen They Held In Custody

By Jasmine Aguilera
Time
August 30, 2019

[excerpt]

“These defendants engaged in a shocking abuse of power which they finally acknowledged,” Brooklyn District Attorney Eric Gonzalez said in a public statement. “While I would have preferred to see them serve prison time, they are no longer members of our police department and with today’s plea are convicted felons. As a result of this disturbing incident, New York passed a law to prohibit police officers from having sex with people in their custody.”

Eddie Martins, 39, and Richard Hall, 34, were formally (sic) detectives with NYPD’s Brooklyn South Narcotics. They plead guilty to two counts of third-degree bribe receiving and nine counts of official misconduct.

According to the District Attorney’s office, the incident took place on Sept. 15, 2017, while then-plainclothes officers Hall and Martins were on duty in Brooklyn. They stopped a car around 8 p.m. and arrested the driver, an 18-year-old woman who admitted to having marijuana and two Klonopin pills. Once in their police van, the two detectives then both engaged in sexual acts with the teen and then released her, giving her back the pills. They did not report the incident — and had no authority to rescind the arrest or release her, according to the District Attorney’s office.

The woman later went a hospital and DNA samples on her matched the two men. They were originally arraigned on 50 rape charges and faced 25 years in prison. The top level charges were later dropped, however, after “serious credibility issues,” according to Brooklyn District Attorney Eric Gonzalez in the Thursday statement.

Though never disputing that sexual activity had taken place, the officers and their attorneys said it was “consensual.” Defense attorneys argued the victim’s story was inconsistent, and used cell phone records and other evidence to weaken her story, according to the New York Times. Brooklyn Supreme Court Justice Danny Chun on Thursday told the court that “the credibility of the victim, or the complainant, in this case was seriously, seriously questionable, at best,” which led to the men accepting a plea deal on lesser charges.

https://www.washingtonpost.com/nation/2018/10/08/should-police-be-able-have-sex-with-person-custody-rape-allegation-raises-issue/

Police in many states could legally have sex with a person in custody — until a N.Y. rape allegation

By Deanna Paul
Washington Post
Oct. 8, 2018 at 4:46 p.m. CDT

[excerpt]

Despite the power police hold in such situations, laws in nearly three dozen states have allowed police officers to argue that such sexual contact can be consensual and that their standing as an arresting officer is essentially a non-factor in such allegations. It’s an argument that has been used to combat complaints like those Chambers brought forward at a time when New York didn’t specifically bar police from engaging in consensual sexual contact with subjects of investigations and suspects in crimes.

- - - - - - - - - -

https://legislation.nysenate.gov/pdf/bills/2017/S7708

STATE OF NEW YORK
7708
IN SENATE

February 9, 2018

Introduced by Sen. LANZA -- read twice and ordered printed, and when printed to be committed to the Committee on Codes

AN ACT to amend the penal law, in relation to establishing incapacity to consent when a person is under arrest, in detention or otherwise in actual custody

The People of the State of New York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows:

Section 1. Subdivision 3 of section 130.05 of the penal law is amended by adding a new paragraph (j) to read as follows:

(j) under arrest, in detention or otherwise in the actual custody of a police officer, peace officer or other law enforcement official and the actor is a police officer, peace officer or other law enforcement official who either:

(i) is responsible for effecting the arrest of such person or maintaining such person in detention or actual custody; or

(ii) knows, or reasonably should know, that such person is under such arrest, detention or actual custody.

§ 2. Subdivision 4 of section 130.10 of the penal law, as amended by chapter 205 of the laws of 2011, is amended to read as follows:

4. In any prosecution under this article in which the victim's lack of consent is based solely on his or her incapacity to consent because he or she was less than seventeen years old, mentally disabled, a client or patient and the actor is a health care provider, under arrest, in detention or otherwise in actual custody of law enforcement under the circumstances described in paragraph (j) of subdivision three of section, or committed to the care and custody or super-130.05 of this article or committed to the care or supervision of the state department of corrections and community supervision or a hospital and the actor is an employee, it shall be a defense that the defendant was married to the victim as defined in subdivision four of section 130.00 of this article.

§ 3. This act shall take effect on the thirtieth day after it shall have become a law.

EXPLANATION--Matter in italics (underscored) is new; matter in brackets [-] is old law to be omitted.

LBD13726-04-8

https://www.nysenate.gov/legislation/laws/PEN/130.05

Became law codified at New York Penal Law 130.05.

Section 130.05 Sex offenses; lack of consent

Penal (PEN)

1. Whether or not specifically stated, it is an element of every offense defined in this article that the sexual act was committed without consent of the victim.

2. Lack of consent results from:

(a) Forcible compulsion; or

(b) Incapacity to consent; or

(c) Where the offense charged is sexual abuse or forcible touching, any circumstances, in addition to forcible compulsion or incapacity to consent, in which the victim does not expressly or impliedly acquiesce in the actor's conduct; or

(d) Where the offense charged is rape in the third degree as defined in subdivision three of section 130.25, or criminal sexual act in the third degree as defined in subdivision three of section 130.40, in addition to forcible compulsion, circumstances under which, at the time of the act of intercourse, oral sexual conduct or anal sexual conduct, the victim clearly expressed that he or she did not consent to engage in such act, and a reasonable person in the actor's situation would have understood such person's words and acts as an expression of lack of consent to such act under all the circumstances.

3. A person is deemed incapable of consent when he or she is:

(a) less than seventeen years old; or

(b) mentally disabled; or

(c) mentally incapacitated; or

(d) physically helpless; or

(e) committed to the care and custody or supervision of the state department of corrections and community supervision or a hospital, as such term is defined in subdivision two of section four hundred of the correction law, and the actor is an employee who knows or reasonably should know that such person is committed to the care and custody or supervision of such department or hospital. For purposes of this paragraph, "employee" means (i) an employee of the state department of corrections and community supervision who, as part of his or her employment, performs duties: (A) in a state correctional facility in which the victim is confined at the time of the offense consisting of providing custody, medical or mental health services, counseling services, educational programs, vocational training, institutional parole services or direct supervision to inmates; or

(B) of supervising persons released on community supervision and supervises the victim at the time of the offense or has supervised the victim and the victim is still under community supervision at the time of the offense; or

(ii) an employee of the office of mental health who, as part of his or her employment, performs duties in a state correctional facility or hospital, as such term is defined in subdivision two of section four hundred of the correction law in which the inmate is confined at the time of the offense, consisting of providing custody, medical or mental health services, or direct supervision to such inmates; or

(iii) a person, including a volunteer, providing direct services to inmates in a state correctional facility in which the victim is confined at the time of the offense pursuant to a contractual arrangement with the state department of corrections and community supervision or, in the case of a volunteer, a written agreement with such department, provided that the person received written notice concerning the provisions of this paragraph; or

(f) committed to the care and custody of a local correctional facility, as such term is defined in subdivision two of section forty of the correction law, and the actor is an employee, not married to such person, who knows or reasonably should know that such person is committed to the care and custody of such facility. For purposes of this paragraph, "employee" means an employee of the local correctional facility where the person is committed who performs professional duties consisting of providing custody, medical or mental health services, counseling services, educational services, or vocational training for inmates. For purposes of this paragraph, "employee" shall also mean a person, including a volunteer or a government employee of the state department of corrections and community supervision or a local health, education or probation agency, providing direct services to inmates in the local correctional facility in which the victim is confined at the time of the offense pursuant to a contractual arrangement with the local correctional department or, in the case of such a volunteer or government employee, a written agreement with such department, provided that such person received written notice concerning the provisions of this paragraph; or

(g) committed to or placed with the office of children and family services and in residential care, and the actor is an employee, not married to such person, who knows or reasonably should know that such person is committed to or placed with such office of children and family services and in residential care. For purposes of this paragraph, "employee" means an employee of the office of children and family services or of a residential facility in which such person is committed to or placed at the time of the offense who, as part of his or her employment, performs duties consisting of providing custody, medical or mental health services, counseling services, educational services, vocational training, or direct supervision to persons committed to or placed in a residential facility operated by the office of children and family services; or

(h) a client or patient and the actor is a health care provider or mental health care provider charged with rape in the third degree as defined in section 130.25, criminal sexual act in the third degree as defined in section 130.40, aggravated sexual abuse in the fourth degree as defined in section 130.65-a, or sexual abuse in the third degree as defined in section 130.55, and the act of sexual conduct occurs during a treatment session, consultation, interview, or examination; or

(i) a resident or inpatient of a residential facility operated, licensed or certified by (i) the office of mental health; (ii) the office for people with developmental disabilities; or (iii) the office of alcoholism and substance abuse services, and the actor is an employee of the facility not married to such resident or inpatient. For purposes of this paragraph, "employee" means either: an employee of the agency operating the residential facility, who knows or reasonably should know that such person is a resident or inpatient of such facility and who provides direct care services, case management services, medical or other clinical services, habilitative services or direct supervision of the residents in the facility in which the resident resides; or an officer or other employee, consultant, contractor or volunteer of the residential facility, who knows or reasonably should know that the person is a resident of such facility and who is in direct contact with residents or inpatients; provided, however, that the provisions of this paragraph shall only apply to a consultant, contractor or volunteer providing services pursuant to a contractual arrangement with the agency operating the residential facility or, in the case of a volunteer, a written agreement with such facility, provided that the person received written notice concerning the provisions of this paragraph; provided further, however, "employee" shall not include a person with a developmental disability who is or was receiving services and is also an employee of a service provider and who has sexual contact with another service recipient who is a consenting adult who has consented to such contact; or

(j) detained or otherwise in the custody of a police officer, peace officer, or other law enforcement official and the actor is a police officer, peace officer or other law enforcement official who either: (i) is detaining or maintaining custody of such person; or (ii) knows, or reasonably should know, that at the time of the offense, such person was detained or in custody.

nolu chan  posted on  2019-10-19   2:08:17 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


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