It's not too late for California to charge the cops who shot and killed unarmed black man Stephon Clark
The district attorney won't charge the Sacramento Police officers who shot and killed Clark, who only had an iPhone on him, in his grandmother's backyard.
It’s happened to Stephon Clark in Sacramento, California; Maurice Granton in Chicago, Illinois; and Walter Scott in Charleston, South Carolina.
Police in California are pushing back on a new bill that could be a game changer for how officers are treated under the law when they kill civilians.
A police officer can barge into a house without a warrant or announcing themselves and shoot someone — as long as the officer feared for their life when they pulled the trigger, according to the Supreme Court.
It was like Let's Be Cops, except the cops were in on it.
An Ohio officer refused to use deadly force against the murder suspect, even as he lunged at him and threatened to shoot the cop.
The proposed law has been met with heavy criticism and shock — even in a notoriously pro-gun state with relatively lax gun control like Texas.
Elected officials in legislatures across the country have introduced a spate of bills that aim to improve police procedures and bridge the divide between officers and minority communities.
Los Angeles police killed a man Friday night at the same spot where hundreds of people protested the use of deadly force just one day earlier.