Racist Milwaukee Police Chief cosigns violent ball-bouncing black criminal

Recently, racist political Police Chief Alfonso Morales threw a few blue-collar cops under the social and political bus, after NBA slave Sterling Brown, a ball-bouncing black criminal celebrity, physically assaulted and battered an officer who was conducting public duties in good faith. Thereafter, media whores, of the Washington Post and elsewhere, libeled the Milwaukee officers by editing the video–George Zimmerman style–to leave out the part where the ball-bouncing black criminal assaulted the officer.

Long story short:

  • Sterling Brown is guilty of a Class I felony, for Battery on a Peace Officer.
    and
  • Police Chief Alonso Morales is guilty of a Class I felony, for A. refusing to perform the duty of competently leading department officers, and B. Condoning, in an official capacity, the criminal behavior of an arrestee, by condemning the lawful conduct of arresting officers.

Timeline & Legal Checklist: 7 Acts, 5 Lawful, 2 Unlawful.

  1. Act: Contacting a person whose car is illegally parked across two handicap parking-spaces.
    Status: Lawful (not in conflict with Wisconsin Statute § 946.12(2), which describes Wisconsin law regarding Misconduct In Public Office).
    Simply: Cops are legally permitted to contact a person who A. is in the cop’s legal jurisdiction, and B. is suspected of breaking the law; even when the person is ‘unarmed’ and black.
  2. Act: Instructing a detainee to “back up.”
    Status: Lawful (not in conflict with Wisconsin Statute § 946.12(2), which describes Wisconsin law regarding Misconduct In Public Office).
    Simply: Cops are legally permitted to instruct detainees to “back up”–even when the detainee is ‘unarmed’ and black.
  3. Act: Upon a detainee’s refusal to “back up,” pushing said detainee to create space.
    Status: Lawful (not in conflict with Wisconsin Statute § 946.12(2), which describes Wisconsin law regarding Misconduct In Public Office).
    Simply: Cops are legally permitted to use reasonable force to effect compliance with the cop’s lawful order when a detainee refuses to comply with the lawful order–even when the refusing detainee is ‘unarmed’ and black.
  4. Act: A detainee aggressively grabbing the equipment worn by an officer, in retaliation for the officer having escalated force against the detainee to effect the detainee’s compliance with a lawful order, subsequent to a refusal by said detainee to comply with the officer’s lawful order.
    Status: Unlawful (in conflict with Wisconsin Statute § 940.203(2), which describes Wisconsin law regarding Battery or threat to an officer of the court or law enforcement officer).
    Simply: Sterling Brown is guilty of a Class I felony, for Battery on a Peace Officer: Detainees are not allowed to aggressively grab the equipment of a detaining officer as retaliation for the officer’s lawful conduct–even if the detainee is ‘unarmed’ and black.
  5. Act: Arresting a detainee for battery on an officer.
    Status: Lawful (not in conflict with Wisconsin Statute § 946.12(2), which describes Wisconsin law regarding Misconduct In Public Office).
    Simply: Cops are legally permitted to arrest a detainee who batters an officers–even when the batterer is ‘unarmed’ and black.
  6. Act: Journalists propagating racist lies about the lawful conduct of police officers.
    Status: Lawful (Subsequent to the US Supreme Court Case New York Times Co. v. Sullivan, 376 U.S. 254 (1964), it is lawful to knowingly libel and slander police officers).
    Simply: Journalists are allowed to willfully deceive people as to facts regarding the character and conduct of elected officials.
  7. Act: Being a cowardly rat traitor Police Chief who betrays his subordinates for the sake of legal and social expedience.
    Status: Unlawful (in conflict with Wisconsin Statute § 946.12(1),(2), which describes Wisconsin law regarding Misconduct In Public Office).
    Simply: Police Chief Alonso Morales is guilty of a Class I felony, for A. refusing to perform the duty of competently leading officers, and B. Condoning, in an official capacity, the criminal behavior of an arrestee, by condemning the lawful conduct of arresting officers.

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