FULL LIST OF Less Lethal - page 15 RESULTS
New testimony is critical of Ariz. cop's '10 kicks' to suspect's head–
You can make a subject into a monster, 'but until that monster does something monstrous, the law prohibits the use of deadly force'
Chief overrules panel, fires 'pepper-spray cop'–
Investigators concluded Lt. John Pike acted reasonably during the Nov. 18 campus protest and should face demotion or suspension at worst
Staying sharp: An inside look at the TASER Training Academy–
Keep your skills sharp at the TASER Training Academy Master Instructor Course — trainers, that means you, too
FN 303P Less Lethal Launcher from FNH–
The FN 303P Less Lethal Launcher from FNH is the big brother to the FN 303. All five rounds are interchangeable with the FN 303. Close your distance with the suspect (farther than using a TASER) for officer safety. 260ft. per second with 19lbs of kinetic energy.
Deadly force: Intent versus indifference–
If the suspect stops doing whatever it is that caused the officer to act with deadly force, what difference should it make to the officer if the suspect survives that shooting?
ACLU targets jaywalker TASER video–
Police plan to use arrest footage to train officers, but an ACLU attorney claims officers made things worse
Bringing back 'the carotid'–
Using the Bilateral Vascular Restraint (BVR), it takes very little pressure to cause the desired result — compliance — in an otherwise noncompliant subject
Deputy to teen: 'Stop crying' about arrest–
A Chicago teen complained in court he did not have the money to post bail
Police: Man on bath salts threatened to eat people at Ga. golf course–
Suspect stripped down to his underwear at a local golf course, authorities said
Lawsuit alleges 'brutality' in Pa. videotaped arrest–
Police say suspect tried to ram police cruisers during a pursuit and spit in an officer's face
'ZOMBIE' plate leads to Pa. TASER arrest–
Allentown police arrested a woman who zapped a man in a pedestrian hit-and-run
Arbitrator rules to reinstate Neb. officer fired over arrest video–
Decision was rooted in a 1989 US Supreme Court case ruling that a police officer's use of force is permissible if it is "objectively reasonable"
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