Should We Trust Police Officers?
Are police officers allowed to lie to you? Yes the Supreme Court has ruled that police officers can lie to the American people. Police officers are trained at lying, twisting words and being manipulative. Police officers and other law enforcement agents are very skilled at getting information from people. So don’t try to “out smart” a police officer and don’t try being a “smooth talker” because you will lose! If you can keep your mouth shut, you just might come out ahead more than you expected. Related article: 46,000+ American citizens are currently serving time for crimes that they did not commit
Las Vegas police officer arrested had ‘prolific’ stash of child porn files, report says
August 17, 2016 By Wesley Juhl LAS VEGAS REVIEW-JOURNAL
A Las Vegas police officer arrested on child pornography charges had a “prolific” presence on a file sharing network — possibly the most child porn files on the network of anyone in Nevada, a Metro arrest record said.
Metropolitan Police Department officer Ruben Delgadillo was booked into the Clark County Detention Center on Friday, charged with five counts of possession of child pornography and a charge of distribution of child pornography.
According to the arrest record, a Metro detective with the Nevada Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force was alerted to a “prolific presence” on the network by investigative software. Investigators using undercover profiles confirmed the presence of child pornography at a specific internet protocol address, a unique number assigned to a computer using the internet.
Investigators subpoenaed Cox Communications and tracked the IP address to Delgadillo, arrest records said.
The records said police recovered a laptop containing child porn files, but did not enumerate how many.
The arrest report summarizes 10 of the video files police recovered from the computer, which depict small children and even infants being abused.
Police interviewed Delgadillo while a search warrant was being executed at his home on Aug. 12.
According to the arrest record, Delgadillo at first said he liked anime and bestiality videos but denied downloading any child pornography. He told police he had seen only it once while in school.
When pressed further, Delgadillo allegedly admitted to possessing the child porn and described search terms used to find it on the file sharing network.
The arrest record states Delgadillo had been struggling with his interest in child porn: “He explained that since he began his field training on the streets of Las Vegas he occasionally felt a lot of guilt because he would see or hear about a real case of child molestation and become concerned with comparing himself to the hands-on sex offenders.”
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Cops Are Corrupt Las Vegas PD
The Las Vegas police department ranked third behind Houston and Chicago, in officer-involved shootings per capita. During the period 1990 to 2011, the department reported 310 shooting incidents, 115 of them fatal. During this period three officers were killed in the line of duty. Although the local population is less than ten percent Black, about a third of those shot by the police are Black. In twenty-nine percent of the shootings, officers were shot at by suspects.
The family of French citizen Philippe LeMenn, who died while in the Clark County Detention Center in 2001, settled for $500,000 in 2003.
Addition, as of January 25, 2016, by Former LVMPD Detective Gordon Martines. . The cause of Philippe LeMenn's death was due to a crushed Hyoid bone in his neck, according to the Clark County medical examiner. The person that crushed that Hyoid bone, on jail video, remains elusive and is covered up and protected by the LVMPD Police Administration. Several witnesses and suspect, to this covered up known murderer still remain employed by the LVMPD Sources for this information were recorded from eyewitnesses, during legal depositions taken in June 2013, pursuant to a 2011 Federal Lawsuit (Gordon Martines vs LVMPD, Sheriff Douglas Gillespie, et al.).
Reference; 2011 Federal Lawsuit legal depositions: (Gordon Martines vs LVMPD, Sheriff Douglas Gillespie, et al.).
Officer Shows Las Vegas Woman His Penis, Forces Her To Remove Clothes
February 28, 2017 By Josh Keefe IBT
Las Vegas's Metropolitan Police Department agreed Monday to pay a $24,999 settlement to a woman who accused an officer of pulling off her pants, photographing her without her consent, and exposing himself to her after a domestic distrubance call.
The woman, who was not identified in media reports because she was a victim of a sex crime, filed a federal lawsuit against the department in May 2015 in connection with events that unfolded after she called the Las Vegas police to report a domestic disturbance in 2013. After multiple officers arrived to her apartment and arrested a male companion, officer Solomon Coleman, 31, stayed behind with the woman and her five-year-old son, the Las Vegas Review-Journal reported.
The lawsuit said Coleman followed the woman up to her room and told her that he needed to "check for bruises on her ass" even though a female officer had already taken pictures of the woman's injuries. The woman told Coleman she didn't have injuries there, but Coleman insisted, pulling down her shorts and bending her over the bed. He then began to take pictures. The woman's son entered the room, but Coleman quickly ushered the boy out. Later, Coleman exposed himself to the woman and asked her "if she liked it" and "if it was big," the woman told the Review-Journal in 2013. Coleman came back to the woman's apartment later that night, but she didn't answer the door.