White S.C. Cop Fired, Charged After Shooting Unarmed Black Man

South Carolina gets it right where Ferguson hasn’t, arresting a renegade police officer who shot an unarmed Black man who was only following the officer’s orders. We have the video here.

By Chris Hoenig

South Carolina state trooper Sean Groubert has been charged with assault and battery for shooting an unarmed Black man during a traffic stop.A South Carolina state trooper has been arrested and charged with assault and battery for shooting an unarmed Black man during a traffic stop earlier this month.

Lance Corporal Sean Groubert was also fired from his job with the South Carolina Highway Patrol.

On Sept. 4, Groubert stopped 35-year-old Levar Edward Jones for a seatbelt violation in the parking lot of a gas station/convenience store in Columbia. On dash-cam video from Groubert’s cruiser, Jones is seen getting out of his car, seemingly surprised to see the officer pull in behind him.

“Can I see your license, please?” Groubert asked. When Jones reached into his car to retrieve his license, Groubert started shouting for Jones to get out of the car and drew his weapon. As Jones obeyed and leaned back out of his car, Groubert started shooting. At least four rounds were fired, with one hitting Jones in the hip.

Jones put his hands in the air and fell to the ground, as Groubert ordered him to get down and put his hands behind his back.

“I just got my license, you said get my license,” Jones can be heard saying. “I grabbed my license, right here. That’s my license, right there.”

“What did I do, sir?” Jones asked as he was put into handcuffs. Groubert asked Jones if he was hit. “I think so, I can’t feel my leg,” Jones replied. “I don’t know what happened. I just grabbed my license.”

When Jones asked why Groubert opened fire, the trooper said, “Well, you dove headfirst back into your car. Then you jump back out, I’m telling you to get out of your car.”

Jones can be heard apologizing.

Warning: The dash-cam video below includes the actual shooting.

Groubert “did without justification unlawfully shoot Levar Jones, which produced great bodily injury or was likely to cause great bodily injury. Audio and visual recordings, as well as written statements, obtained are further evidence to indicate the shooting incident was without justification,” according to the arrest warrant.

The charge of assault and battery of a high and aggravated nature carries a possible 20-year prison sentence. Groubert entered a not-guilty plea and posted $75,000 bond Wednesday night. He is due in court again on Oct. 24.

Groubert’s attorney says there is more than one way to interpret the dash-cam video and claims that Jones reaches for his license in an “aggressive” manner.

While he awaits trial, Groubert will not be returning to work. South Carolina Department of Public Safety Director Leroy Smith announced in a statement late last week that Groubert had been fired from the Highway Patrol.

After my review of the facts surrounding this matter, I have determined that Mr. Groubert’s actions rose to such an extent that his employment with us must be terminated. The facts of this case are disturbing to me, but I believe this case was an isolated incident in which Mr. Groubert reacted to a perceived threat where there was none. The department’s Use of Force Policy makes clear that officers shall use “only the level of force necessary to accomplish lawful objectives” and that “the use of force must be discontinued when it becomes apparent to the officer that the force is no longer needed.” That protocol was not followed in this case.

Further, this incident occurred in broad daylight. Mr. Groubert had a clear and unobstructed view of Mr. Jones. While Mr. Groubert was within the law to stop Mr. Jones for a safety belt violation, the force administered in this case was unwarranted, inconsistent with how our troopers are trained, and clearly in violation of Department policies. These violations demonstrate behavior that deviates from SCDPS standards and cannot be tolerated.

The Highway Patrol professionally makes around 750,000 traffic contacts per year. Our troopers are trained to protect the public we serve, and motorists’ safety is paramount to us. Groubert’s actions in this situation were contradictory to the outstanding training our troopers receive. This case has been thoroughly investigated by the State Law Enforcement Division and has been turned over to the Fifth Circuit Solicitor’s Office for review and determination of any subsequent criminal charges. The SCDPS Office of Professional Responsibility’s internal investigation of this case continues. Additionally, the trooper’s in-car video is part of an ongoing criminal prosecution review and, therefore, will be released in coordination with Solicitor’s Office. I want to thank the community for its patience as we continue our administrative investigation into this matter.

Jones, who was treated and released from a local hospital, hopes the shooting can spur change nationwide.

I know that the community has questions and people are interested in what and why this happened to me,” Jones said in a statement to WIS-TV. “I thank God every day that I am here with a story to tell and hope my situation can make a change. My recovery is coming [along] well, and hope this situation can make a change, not just here at home in South Carolina, but coast-to-coast.”

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61 comments


  • I’m glad Mr. Jones lived to tell his story; usually these incidents result in someone dying, leaving an unfair, one-sided tale.

    SCDPS did the right thing by firing the officer. I understand that the police may be under stress as they feel they are targets for criminals, but it appears there was an assumption by this officer that because he saw a Black individual, he must be a criminal, therefore shoot first and ask questions later. He should have asked questions first.

    • Had that video not been available, I am concerned that the officer would have lied and been believed. Even with the camera rolling, the office flat-out lied, saying that Jones “dove head-first back into” his car. That is not what the video shows. It shows absolute compliance on the part of Mr. Levar Jones. Then after shooting the young man, the officer was screaming like a maniac, telling Jones to get on the ground and yelling at Jones to put his hands behind his back. Lord, this is all just so disturbing. Levar Jones is no relation to me, but he could have been my husband, brother, nephew, a family friend, shot for no legitimate reason!

    • This makes me utterly sick and make no bones about it if this wasnt on tape this idiot cop would not b charged.
      witch leads to beleive that there are many cops out there that has broken the law and got by with it. by the systems standards a cop never lies, bullcrap i just thank god that we are starting to put an end to this by everybody carrying phones to record these lieing cops
      i have been in two incidents where authorites have straight up lied and completly got by with it everynite when i go to bed it hits me hard and find it impossible to sleep to think the one person that is supposed to protect me from these actions is now the person i fear!

  • Mr. Jones is extremely fortunate to have escaped this encounter with his life. This was a complete over-reaction on officer Groubert’s part and I am glad he was fired. All of this over a “seat belt violation”, of all things. Groubert shot Jones like he was a wanted criminal. I hope Groubert never, ever has the opportunity to serve in a law-enforecement capacity anywhere on God’s green earth. SCDPS Director Leroy Smith is to be commended for responding in a manner commensurate with this offense. If only others in similar capacity had the courage to “do the right thing”, Black people wouldn’t be so damned wary (and weary) of police officers / state troopers, etc.

      • Sure looks like this cop was wrong and over reacted. I can see where the subject does go into his car somewhat fast. That would scare me and cause me to be very cautious. When he turns there doesn’t look to be any type of weapon in his had. Officer should not have fired. He should be held accountble.

        • This is a very unfortunate situation. The young man moved quickly to comply with the officer’s request and was presumed threatening. It is possible that Mr. Jones was frightened as well and wanted to make sure he was cooperative. The officer’s training should have equipped him with the necessary reasoning to react more cautiously and prevent something so senseless. We rely on them to protect, serve, and treat individuals with respect. Not to act irresponsibly with anyone’s life, no matter the race.

        • Then it is up to the officer to give instructions as to how he wants someone to retrieve his license. I keep my registration in the glove compartment (or rather my husband insists it be kept there – not my pracice – mine is to keep it in my purse with my license) and I’m afraid to reach for it, because some traffic cop might shoot me for doing for what he told me.

          Saying, “my license is in the glove compart.” Or, “officer, I’m not going to reach in my car to get my license”, might save your life, you know, for being parked without your seatbelt on, an egregious offense if ever there was one.

          • Getaloadofthis

            There is always an excuse by folks like you (white people who don’t have to think about how they reach for their wallet or purse when interacting with a cop) as to why this is NOT the officer’s fault. You are making excuses for the officer and blaming the victim (the Black man who got shot) if you think he didn’t do EXACTLY what 99.9% of people both Black and white would have done when asked to present their license to an officer. Stop working so hard to make the cops perfect in EVERY situation and ALWAYS right no matter what. Cops screw-up too. And must, (I repeat) MUST be held accountable when they do.

        • Oh, cmon—the man had just gotten out of his car and turned back to get his license. He had NO weapon or anything in his hand—so why did the officer overeact like that in the first place? Just proof that everyone with a gun and a badge dosen’t necessarily need to have one or even be a cop. Would he have been so quick to jump to conclusions like that if the man had been white? No, I don’t think so, and I hope the gentleman he shots files a lawsuit against him. Exactly what was “aggressive” about turning back and reaching inside you car to get your wallet? I mean,please—that sounds like the same excuse to justify Micheal Brown’s shooting. I’m glad the appropriate action was taken in this case, unlike Ferguson.

        • Yes show me where this young man turned to his car fast we must not b looking at the same video!

      • “Chilling” is an understatement. GOD at work is a sight to see! Mr. Jones SURVIVED, and the culprit caught on tape!!! This is no world to be in without HIM.

        Luke, I am glad and pray you stay in good health and THANK YOU for DIversity, Inc.!

  • Another reason why African Americans perception in this USA from the law inforcement comunity is always shoot first and ask question later.

  • Dr. Marjorie Holt

    Way to go South Carolina State Trooper’s Department of Safety Director Leroy Smith. It is assuring that your decision to do as you have done conveys your commitment to the Department’s ability to uphold the standards and protocol of the profession. Thanks again for avoiding another travesty in our nation!

  • Thank God Mr. Jones live to tell his stories. others are rail roaded with one sided Story justifying such conduct and got away with it. The Young Officer was misguided by fear and prejudice that African American are criminals until proven otherwise and never gave Mr. Jones any slight Chance to comply with his order. The Good thing about the officer, he called the ambulance to save Mr. Jones Live. Some cop would continue to shoot and plant enough evidence to defend their stories. I hope the country learn from this incidence

    • I’m not sure you can say he was guided by fear and prejudice. He is a young officer who reacted to a subject that ducked back into his car quickly. Regardless of race, that is sign of potential danger for police. The cop over reacted and will be held accountable. You can’t know what motivated him to shoot any moe than I can.

      • Gregory Walton

        Mr. Grouper did not “duck back into his car quickly.” He turned in compliance of a direct order from the trouper. If you want to justify the shooting and describe Mr. Grouper’s actions as too quick, he was “ducking” into the car quickly to retrieve his license. He had no weapon. How “quickly” was he supposed to respond to the direct order to show his license? Should he have pronounced every motion in order to comply? “Slowly, I turn. Step by step, inch by inch. I will now use my left hand to reach into my armrest. I am now re-emerging and will back out one step at a time with my wallet in between my index and thumb. I am beginning with my left foot first, then my right. Do you understand?..”

        Further, the officer began shouting and shooting before Mr. Grouper reemerged BACKWARD from his vehicle! He profiled and reacted in haste to what?…

        Now we have to have the talk with our children about not only driving will black, adding how to comply to verbal instructions while black. Damn!

        In every case captured by video or by camera, it’s always a white male cop, shooting or beating a black or brown person. Yet white’s always attempt to justify the behavior of the antagonist.

        Why is that?

        • Luke Visconti

          South Carolina is a state with almost no restrictions on purchasing firearms. It is a Shall Issue state (which means it’s easy to get a concealed-carry permit) and it is also a Stand Your Ground state. It is, therefore, reasonable for a police officer or anyone else to expect a person to be armed.

          That said, the attitude of the (now former) trooper was outrageous. This was a stop for not wearing a seat belt. If you watch the video, the shot man said, “I took it off when I got to the gas station,” in an incredulous tone. And indeed, all that confrontation for a seat belt?

          I applaud the decisive decision making in this case. Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

          • For once I agree with you. This cop really over reacted. I can understand that the cop was a little nervous when the driver reached rapidly into his car. But the cop had time to evaluate the situation. Unfortantly he will have to pay for his mistake. Thankfully the driver wasnt killed. I dont think this had much to do with “right to carry states”. We divulge that we have a weapon first during traffic stops.

          • Luke Visconti

            I understand what you’re saying about disclosure, but thinking from the cop’s perspective, I’d assume people are armed in South Carolina. He was clearly nervous, too nervous in my opinion. Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

        • Wow, I wonder how that white WW2 vet that was hard of hearing in York County SC felt 3 years ago when a black officer shot him in the leg ONCE while unloading a WHOLE clip trying to kill him. Two rounds went in the cab of the truck about a foot from the vet’s wife’s head. The other rounds went off to God knows where next to a busy highway that is 4 lanes wide. The officer THOUGHT the man had a shotgun, but it was his cane he kept in the back of his truck. The man plopped the cane in the ground before the officer fired his first shot. IF you know anything about guns you know not to stuff the barrel in the ground for it to get clogged so as not to cause the barrel to explode. Also the man’s tailgate was down on his truck and a decent shotgun isn’t cheap. So yeah I can honestly say it was probably the cop being jumpy…

        • Or the cop was just extremely unqualified to do his job. There are just idiots loose in the world. Real possible that the screening process and training is just not good enough.

        • sherrel cannon

          Why are white policemen always ready to shoot black men,but black policemen are never heard of shooting black or white men?😠

    • Luke Visconti

      Unlike Ferguson, where there was plenty of money for automatic assault rifles, military-style body armor, armored vehicles, sound cannons and tear gas—but not video cameras—the trooper knew his dashboard camera was on.

      I’m glad AG Holder stepped down. Now he can continue napping without being disturbed. Perhaps the new AG can make police-accountability technology a priority. Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

  • DNA Discovery

    Finally. Some form of justice has been served. Had it not been for Ferguson, the trigger happy cop would have walked.

  • I have deep respect tor the manner in which the State Police handled this incident. FEAR is an emotion that is difficult to harness.

    Pre-conceived fear of another race is intrenched in our racially biased society. Even though a parent may never say a negative word about another race to a child if they hold their hands a little tighter when they encounter a different race, if they suddenly lock their car doors when they see another race it instills in the child DANGER!!!~The TIP Lady

  • To protect and serve. The only issue is to protect & serve, whom?

    To shoot & kill African-American men & other minorities. That’s why if you are a minority and you are stopped by law enforcement, we need not make any certain or sudden moves; don’t have any objects that may look like a weapon; don’t speak until spoken to; don’t have dark tinted windows….just my opinion, but it sounds like we have rolled back time, 1860’s….only difference is African-Americans were lynched, shot & whipped.

  • Stan Jefferies

    He should be more than fired. Thank God hes a terrible shot because this poor man did absolutely nothing wrong.They are not here to protect and serve us. This isnt about race as it seems to always be reduced. This is about the police state in which we now reside. They are given too much power and they are nothing more than a profit center with their damn redlight cameras, speed traps, and dui checkpoints. Public safety my ass, they want money and if you dont realize that, youre intentionally being naive.

  • As a white parent of an African American son, the continued abuse and killing by police is terrifying. There is no amount of coaching that will help protect my child. When the victims have done nothing wrong, follow the police’s orders to put their hands in the air or get their license, they get shot anyway. You’d think police would learn from the negative press of others, but it just gets worse and worse.

    • MEK, I agree with you. I have two adult sons, living in Maryland, who I pray for daily. They were once stopped, searched and taken to a police station simply for driving through a neighborhood where the police figured they didn’t belong. In fact, my oldest son was going to pick up his girlfriend who worked in the area, but that didn’t stop the police from stopping them and taking them in. When the police realized they were “clean”, they didn’t even have the decency to take them back to their car; they had to pay for a taxi.

      Thankfully they came out of this incident with their lives, but I can see how these incidents can go terribly wrong, simply because of racial profiling by the police. Unarmed Black men in this country appear to be target practice for the police.

    • MEK, please coach your son! My son has been stopped and held by the police several times and never did anything wrong. My son thought I was overreacting or racist until he became a teenager and started experiencing how he is viewed by the police 1st hand. For educational purposes, here are a few things my son was taught: Everything you say or do is considered hostile, do not initiate eye contact, announce intent to move, and my favorite – you always fit the description. Like it or not, my son has escaped major police brutality because he was coached and understood the police was not there to help him.

      • Luke Visconti

        I overheard two white urban police officers describe a situation as a “TDI.” I asked what that meant and they actually told me: “Tyrone Did It.” Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

        • WOW!!! That is so over the top offensive. I bet they probably laughed when they told you what “TDI” means. And they are paid to protect and serve.

          • Luke Visconti

            It was business as usual for those cops. Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

      • I agree with you Java. One night, in my town, the police were feverishly looking for someone; they were driving up and down the streets, criss-crossing through my neighborhood and local streets. My son and his friends were walking home from their local basketball game and I was to pick them up at a designated spot. I saw the police car ahead of me as I waited at the red light; I saw my son and his co-horts strolling casually along. I held my breath as the police car drove past them, slowly, while I cursed the red light. Finally, when the light turned green, I drove towards them, picked them up and told them that the police was looking were lookin for someone and that they fit the description – all of 4 of them. Mind you, they were all different shapes, sizes and hues of Black. They laughed but I didn’t then they knew I was serious. My heart was pounding in my chest because I know I would have reacted if that cop pulled them over. This kind of thing goes on everyday in the life of Black folks in America.

  • This is crazy!!! However a word to the wise especially my brothers! Stay in your vehicle with you hands on the steering wheel until queried and given directives. That is the way to deal with the monster that is the police state (sometimes racist) that we live in. This has not changed in in the last 60 years. First words “how can I help you officer” next words ” my wallet is in my back pocket or glove box I am going to reach for it, is that OK”. Many people do not know tactics of self preservation must be used when dealing with police, especially when DWB driving while black.

    • Luke Visconti

      I agree. I would have said, in the calmest voice I could muster and with my hands up, “My license is in the car. How do you want me to handle this?” Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

  • The truth sets those who embrace it free by daring to be denied. I just hope and pray everyone realizes these incidents are not NEW. Police officers planting guns, drugs and subsequent felony convictions on innocent civilians is not NEW. Police brutality and violence against unsuspecting citizens is not NEW. Verbal, physical and blatant “because I can without consequence” harassment by law enforcement is not NEW. “Fit the description”, coerced confessions and the unholy matrimony of white supremacy to your local/state/federal agencies is not NEW. What’s new is the ability to capture such displays in an instant…real-time, firsthand, ground level for the universe to see. May God grant a special blessing to those with uncaptured truths.

  • Unbef)(#%$^%*^lievable!!!!! It is alarming how these guys reach for their guns and shoot. I am alarmed at the number of unmarked police cars I see with tinted windows. How do I know they are police cars? Because I can’t see who is inside. The neighborhood where I grew up in, we feared the police (not in the US). It still gives me the chills when I remember people in Watertown screaming USA, USA! when they caught the 19 year old crazy kid. Yes, it is USA, USA, as long as their guns are not turned in your direction. This is turning into a police state. Scary. Chilling video. Thanks for sharing Luke.

  • William Penn

    Excellent response by the managers and executives of South Carolina State Highway Patrol. The decision by Lance Corporal Sean Groubert was his own doing. He created the atomosphere that lead to a very dangerous situation. Did he wake up that morning with a mission to kill anyone? No. He used poor tactics and a poor choice of instructions. Everyone makes mistakes in any profession. But in this case, it appears he lacks the ability to think through why he gives the instructions he gives and how he controls the situation, and therefore, he is too stressed to do the job. He’s a liability and should ultimately be held civily and criminally liable.

  • “South Carolina gets it right…????” And, once again, Visconti gets it wrong. Are you serious? A “Renegade Police Officer” should have been screened out of the hiring process, or removed from the force at the first signs of the thinking and behaviors that precipitated this heinous act. Actually, he should have never been on the force in the first place. Based on what’s on that tape, the officer should have been immediately jailed. South Carolina got it wrong. Dead wrong, by leaving that kind of panicky Barney Fife on the force with a loaded gun. Yes, Jones is fortunate to be alive, and even more fortunate that the renegade police officer can’t shoot. Jones is just not so fortunate to be in South Carolina where the training for “renegade police officers” cranks them up to commit these kinds of acts. How, Mr. Visconti, you can say that “South Carolina gets it right” when there is clearly a performance management issue that would allow this to happen is beyond me.

    • Luke Visconti

      With my military experience, as well as my experience running a company, I have seen people slip through vigorous screening processes—and I’ve seen people change while on the job, which is one reason why you have to be re-screened periodically for a security clearance.

      Where leadership character becomes especially important is when something goes wrong.

      By the way, after reading all the positive comments, you have to have seen that your comment is completely out of place. Are you just a troll, or are you a fool, or both? Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

  • Michael Tierney

    We watch the cop shows on TV and there is always a scene or two when the Cops are going through some kind of firing range where a little kid pops out with a lollipop or a bad guy hiding behind a mom – and the officers always do the right thing and most of all they are dead shots

    In this video Mr. Jones is a few steps from the Cop as he comes out of the truck – is it the same truck at the beginning of the video? Mr. Jones has his hands up but the cop is already shooting him. How many times did the cop fire his weapon? He only hit Mr. Jones 1x – where did the other rounds go?

    The cop doesn’t tell Mr. Jones to Stop, Stand Still, Put his hands up – he just starts shooting It is beyond scary

    • Can you imagine what would have happened if any one of the bullets had hit a gas pump.

  • This cop was totally out of line. It looks like the last shot was fired AFTER Jones hands were in the air! This took place in what looks to be a busy gas station. Did Groubert even consider where the other missed shots landed up. Thank God no one else was hit

  • The guy should not have gone into his car so fast, but the cop just pulled right up into his personal space and urged him. It’s acceptable for cops to be paranoid, and those cops should ask people to move slow. Wouldn’t hurt to start with a “good afternoon” instead of just “Can I see your license?!” from the beginning too. The cop sounded very paranoid/nervous and reacted poorly. He should have pointed his weapon and said “stop”. Thank god he can’t shoot for beans.

    • Luke Visconti

      Not wearing a seat belt requires neither glass breaking nor guns out of holsters. The cop should be arrested and the chain of command psychoanalyzed. Clearly there are sadists telling other sadists that sadism is OK. Luke Visconti, CEO, DiversityInc

    • @WhoCares

      Seriously–are you trolling? Exactly what did the cop have to be so paranoid about? All the man did was turn back in his car to get his license—what the hell was even “threatening” about that? Getting paranoid over stopping someone for a seat belt? Please—stop making excuses for that officer—-that was just plain out of line,period.I wouldn’t be surprised if the officer had been ingesting some substances the night,because that was WAY too much of an overreaction right there. He deserved to get fired, because he could have killed someone over nothing!

  • This is why there should be dash cams and go pro cams on officers. The officer was wrong. However, do please google and read about the sheer amount of officers that are gunned down each year on routine traffic stops, it is a very real situation. Fear and poor judgement led to an unfortunate situation.

  • You all seem to be forgetting something. We are all INNOCENT until proven guilty — or worthy of being shot. White cops are automatically being the judge, jury and executioner when it comes to African Americans.

    “Dead men, can’t speak” is the slogan in their lockerrooms. So is, “Shoot to kill”

    Next up, is the white cop who shot and killed a 12 year boy on a playground in Cleveland, who had a plastic gun on him. He wanted to be a cop when he grew up. Now, he’s just another dead statistic. Interesting….cops nowadays say that THEY are the ones who are “fearful” when THEY are the ones with the guns……………………………………………

  • Oh, BTW, you can bet Mr. Jones and his family, will be filing both constitutional/civil and criminal lawsuits against the cop and the SCDPS. Like the African American woman, in Los Angeles, who was beaten to a pulp by white officer, who was fired, she got paid millions.

    You can’t get white cops to stop this bullsheeet if it doesn’t hurt them financially.

    • Dominique Law

      But I wonder if it does hurt the cops (the cops that are not indicted). Yes Jones, etc get money from the State, but all the cops do is lose their jobs, if that. Racists are donating hundreds of thousands to support cops (and Zimmermans) that kill black men. If the person who murders profits … what will motivate them to stop murdering?

      • It does effect the police officer because if there is a lawsuit and they have to pay, the officer may never be able to find another job because he is a high risk… People can also sue the officer because he is personally liable. If supporters of the officer would like to pay for his lifestyle, let them, they are the fools!

  • Funny how the state allegedly infamous for racism fires and charges a white cop for wounding a black man, while the state that likes to pretend it’s so much better than everyone else can’t even indict a white cop for strangling a black man on video.

    SC just elected the first black senator since reconstruction too.

    Go SC!

  • SC is the most racist state ever.even school officials are racist, my daughter gets spit on because she is biracial from white kids school doesn’t do anything. I believe these officers are not properly trained.

  • This obviously had racial profiling written all over it. The guy went crazy because he believed in his mind that black people will have a gun and shoot. RACISM. The cop was so far gone that he obviously thought he was so right because he knew that the camera was running and still proceeded with his lunacy. Racism combined with serious emotional problems, no doubt.

    Thank god for modern technology. :) now you asshole racist pigs (I will not dignify racist cops by calling them anything other than PIGS.

    Laurie
    PS I am a white female social justice advocate who fights for justice for marginalized populations.— from Canada.

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