You might have saw this headline: "She Was Jailed for Basic Journalism.A Federal Court Isn't Sure if That's Unconstitutional." It's true.
Philadelphia Police do not consider resisting arrest or attempting to flee as justifications for deadly force. This is significant in the Siderio case because officers cannot confirm if Siderio had a gun when he ran.
Police are posting on social media, even in their uniforms and when on duty, now more than ever. But is it a good thing?
In an unsigned opinion issued this morning, the Supreme Court hinted at raising the already-high hurdle for qualified immunity even higher.
A Louisiana State Police Trooper was indicted for using excessive force against a Black motorist, a charge he faces in other cases, too.
A lawsuit filed by a former Louisville Metro Police Explorer Program advisor alleges retaliation for reporting sexual abuse of minors.
The taxpayer consequences of police misconduct is well known, but a lawsuit against a New Orleans prosecutor shows that police aren't alone.
In April, lawmakers in Maryland voted to repeal the state's Law Enforcement Officers Bill of Rights, along with enacting several other police reforms. The move comes at a time when many states are moving in opposite directions on police and justice reform.