Sponsored by the Hopkins in Law Affinity
Tune in on Tuesday, August 25 at Noon EDT.
As the United States examines the ways in which existing criminal justice and policing policies at the local, state, and federal levels affect Black Americans and communities of color, many of us are left wondering about the role of our legislators. Following nearly a week of civil unrest following the death of George Floyd, Maryland Senate Judicial Proceedings Chairman William C. Smith, Jr. initiated legislation to address officer training, use of force, militarization, prosecutorial intervention, liability caps, the disclosure of personnel records, and The Law Enforcement Officers Bill of Rights. During this hour, engage with our panelists as they discuss Sen. Smith’s proposed legislation and the impact of George Floyd’s death as it relates to police, policy, and politics in Maryland and beyond.
August 25, 2020 at 09:00AM - August 25, 2020 at 10:00AM<
Leaked documents detail law enforcement trainings in lie detection techniques that have been discredited by scientists.
Today on TV, the Deputy Director of the federal paramilitary force in #PDX discussed the infamous van video. He destbook example of an unconstitutional arrest. But... he doesn’t seem to know it. That is a BIG PROBLEM. Let’s unpa…
Law enforcement needs to protect those who prioritize their sworn duties above loyalty to their peers.
“This is about a hundred years’ worth of intentional segregation and institutionalized racism.”
As nationwide protests about the death of George Floyd enter a second week, we speak with the leader of the city where they began — Mayor Jacob Frey of Minneapolis.
In a conversation with Michael Barbaro, Mr. Frey reflects on personal culpability, the potential for change in his city and his feelings about President Trump’s vision for “militaristic rule” in Minneapolis.
Responding to Mr. Trump’s decision to put military police on notice for deployment, Mr. Frey said, “I mean, the implications are more scary than I can even possibly imagine.”