Anger at new police abuse videos as US protests eye weekend

Anger at new police abuse videos as US protests eye weekend

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New York: As demonstrators attempted a massive protest against the killing of an unarmed black man into the second weekend, atrocities in the United States soared on Friday.

There was no sign of slack in the demonstrations of George Floyd’s death last week. Protests about the number of troops and officers angered people and they were deploying peaceful protesters.

In Buffalo, New York, a video showed that a 75-year-old protester who fell and suffered a head injury was overthrown. Two police officers were suspended without pay.

Mayor Byron Brown reported the suspension on Twitter, saying that he and the police chief were “deeply disturbed” by the video.

A previous statement from the police stated that the man was unconscious and had severe bleeding on his head, “stumbled and fell.”

Governor Andrew Cuomo said in a tweet that the incident was “completely unreasonable and completely shameful”.

He wrote: “The police must enforce-not abuse-the law.”

In Indianapolis, video footage showed that at least four police officers beat a woman with a baton and fired pepper balls at her on Sunday night. The police launched an investigation.

Several reports said that in New York City on Thursday, police officers accused dozens of peaceful protesters after they firmly tied them in the Bronx District after a curfew and curfew, leaving them nowhere to escape.

The New York City Police Department (NYPD) disrupted several protests throughout the city after the 8:00 pm curfew and arrested 270 police officers.

New York Mayor Bill de Blasio, who suffered a fire, imposed a week-long night curfew after being widely plundered earlier this week, and he has repeatedly said the New York Police Department is showing “restraint.”

In an editorial published on Friday, the New York Times called on him to “open his eyes.

It said: “The police are out of control.”

Ten consecutive days, thousands of people marched in American cities, and large-scale demonstrations were also held in European capitals.

46-year-old Floyd died in the midwestern city of Minneapolis when he was arrested on May 25, when a white policeman knelt on his neck for nearly 9 minutes.

His death caused strong anger at the police’s killing of African Americans and set off a national civil unrest, which happened in the United States since the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr in 1968 Situation is different.

It also made Donald Trump face one of the biggest challenges during the turbulent presidency.

While condemning Freud’s death, he took a strong stand against the demonstrators and was accused of intensifying tensions.

The US Civil Rights Organization has sued Trump after the security forces fired pepper pills and smoke bombs at the peaceful protesters in Washington before President Washington went to the church earlier this week to take pictures.

Mayor Muriel Bowser renamed the area outside the White House in a letter on Twitter calling on Trump “to withdraw all unconventional federal law enforcement and military presence from our city” “Black Life Material Square”-unveiled a huge mural.

But after releasing strong work figures, Trump returned to an active state and told reporters that this marked Freud’s “great day.”

He said that violent incidents such as Freud being handcuffed to death were not allowed.

However, Trump added: “Hopefully George is bowing his head now, saying that this is a good thing for our country.”

He said: “It was a good day for him. It was a good day for everyone.”

Trump also once again called on states that have not yet deployed the National Guard (such as New York) to do so.

Some of the early protests were destroyed by riots and looting, but they have been peaceful for most of the time since.

Curfews in Washington, Los Angeles and other cities have been lifted, but New York State will be held for the next three nights.

The militants sought to maintain the momentum of the movement on Friday, and several rallies were held on Friday.

Some of their requirements were met: Derek Jorvin, who was kneeling in Freud, was charged with second-degree murder, and the three police officers who assisted him were charged with assisting and teaching him about his murder.

Civil rights leader Al Sharpton said at a memorial service for Floyd on Thursday: “We will continue our efforts until the entire judicial system is changed.”

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