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Rescue group calls shooting unwarranted

A D.C. police officer shot and killed what law enforcement authorities described as a pit bull during a festival in Adams Morgan on Sunday afternoon — an action the dog’s caretaker said was uncalled for.

Aaron Block, 25, of Dupont Circle, said he was walking 2-year-old “Parrot,” who he described as a Shar-Pei mix, up 18th Street when the dog suddenly turned around and bit a poodle that was passing by.

Block said he managed to separate the two dogs, and was subduing Parrot when police arrived. A police officer took over, putting his knee in the middle of Parrot’s back while the dog was on the ground.

According to Block, the officer then grabbed Parrot by his neck and threw him over a banister at the Brass Knob antique store. Block said the dog was getting up when the officer shot him.

“The officer drew his gun in an unnecessary act of cowboy gunslinging law enforcement and shot my dog amidst a crowd of thousands,” said Block, who was fostering Parrot while he was waiting to be adopted through Lucky Dog Animal Rescue. “The problems here are almost too numerous to count,” he told the Washington Post.

The Post, which ran this photograph of the incident, by Dylan Singleton, also published the full police report, which was obtained by Lucky Dog Animal Rescue.

The officer, 25-year-veteran Scott Fike, fired one shot, fatally wounding the dog.

Jacob Kishter, commander of the 3rd Police District, said that the dog was running at the officer, and called the shooting justified.

Tony De Pass, 67, a former D.C. police officer who lives in Northwest, said that the dog was charging directly at him when Fike drew his gun and fired and that “if the officer hadn’t shot the dog, the dog would have got one of us, either me or the officer…What he did, I would have done the same damn thing.”

Block said Parrot was a “very people-friendly dog, with absolutely no bite history.”

On it’s website, the rescue organization called Parrot’s death tragic and unwarranted: “We have received numerous questions about the incident, and, because news outlets have varied significantly in recounting what happened, we have spoken to as many eye witnesses as possible, and have requested and obtained the official police report.”

“According to multiple eye witnesses, Parrot had already been subdued and was being held securely by his foster, Aaron Block, when the police arrived on the scene.  Parrot was not ‘out of control.’

Lucky Dog also disputes that the dog was charging at the officer. “A witness who was standing on the Brass Doorknob’s porch saw what transpired in the stairwell.  He told us that Parrot was stunned from the fall and had only just gotten to his feet when the officer drew his gun and opened fire without provocation.”

Comments

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 14, 2010 at 8:15 am

This is sad and it seems likely the police overreacted.

But I don’t get this. Was Parrott leashed when the original incident occurred? Was the other dog? And why is Lucky Dog Rescue now calling Parrot a “shar pei” or a “shar pei mix’ when he was clearly a pit bull and was identified as a pit bull by Lucky Dog on his Petfinder page?

Comment from Jeff
Time September 14, 2010 at 9:48 am

To answer Cygnet’s questions …

(1) Both dogs were leashed. It’s unclear how the altercation between the 2 dogs started, but Parrot bit and held onto the paw of the other dog. So, it took some work to separate them (as opposed to just drawing them away from one another using their leashes)

(2) Parrot was a mutt. Like many mutts, determining what breeds were in him is an art, not a science. He definitely was part pit bull, and he also had some of the extra skin folds that distinguish shar peis.

This is a tragedy, and the police officer should be fired. Most importantly, new training and regulations regarding dog protocols should be implemented by DC MPD.

Comment from uberbear
Time September 14, 2010 at 9:49 am

Most rescues have to guess at what breed a dog is, and because most organizations are run by volunteers, their internal communications (i.e., about what gets posted on petfinder v. what someone else’s opinon re: breed might be) are imperfect. He looks like a sharpei mix to me.

I’ve read a fair bit about this incident and it seems to me that the officer had the dog very much subdued. So what mistakes did the officer then make that made it ‘necessary’ for him to throw the dog down a staircase and then shoot him? The only injury reported is an ‘abrasion’ on the officer’s hand/wrist, for which he declined medical treatment. The whole thing is just sad and sorry. I hope there is a thorough and unbiased investigation.

Comment from Alison
Time September 14, 2010 at 10:38 am

Parrot was leashed and harnassed when the incident occured. He was listed as a pit mix on our website because I did that as the adoption coordinator but his original vet paperwork listed him as a pit shar pei mix. The difference was his listing on petfinder vs. a vet’s opinion on his paperwork that his foster had. Nothing more than that.

Comment from Rodney
Time September 14, 2010 at 11:12 am

The dog was doing what a pit bull was engineered to do – kill other dogs. Because of this fact , they are difficult to find homes for so rescue’s will label them as anything but a pit bull. Shar pei? Not even close.

Comment from Diane
Time September 14, 2010 at 12:23 pm

WHO DO WE WRITE TO??? What can we do? If we have a public outcry, we can stop this cr*p from happening again! That arrogant cop should be fined, fired, and sued!

Comment from baz
Time September 14, 2010 at 2:33 pm

what does it matter what breed he was? this is just another case of an overzealous cop.

Comment from Matt McCandless
Time September 14, 2010 at 6:07 pm

As a professional who has been in the field for a years now. I believe it is delusional to expect non dog lovers not to over react to pit bull aggression. I myself have a variety of injuries related to specifically pit aggression, and I still love the breed. It’s the difference between carrying around a pellet gun or an AK 47, with the safety on there is little difference but few would argue they are equally dangerous. For you rescue organizations out there, do not overestimate your capacity to correctly place, and for the love of god please stop giving pits to first time owners. Correctly handling your own dog is the best thing you can do for the greater dog community.

Comment from Annette
Time September 14, 2010 at 6:33 pm

Assistant Chief Patrick Burke (Patrick.Burke@dc.gov) emailed me back to say that Internal Affairs Captain Mario Patrizio (Mario.Patrizio@dc.gov) is in charge of the investigation and process. So now you’ve got a contact person – especially if you are a witness, PLEASE submit your report to both of them. If you know any…one who is an eyewitness, please encourage them to submit their version of events to the police.

Comment from Eric
Time September 14, 2010 at 7:28 pm

The cop (scott fike — who was a rookie cop around 2002 – where he has 25 years in the force I’ll never know) LIED on the police report.

Comment from mpsky
Time September 14, 2010 at 8:35 pm

Scott Fike, 379th ExpeditonaryGroup vice commander;
Was home sick for combat, what civilians did he shoot in DESERT STORM?

Comment from m
Time September 14, 2010 at 9:24 pm

it’s amazing to me how this story is telling only one side of the eye witnesses that were there. lucky dog is biased and shouldn’t be involved with reporters when writing this story.

Comment from m
Time September 14, 2010 at 9:27 pm

some of you people here are talking crap without having any evidence and investigation not even complete. why doesn’t the person that wrote this story, say anything about the fact the dog attacked another dog first and the other dog has a broken leg?

Comment from m
Time September 14, 2010 at 9:30 pm

this lucky dog rescue group all they care about is how fast they can get rid of the dogs. that rescue group will give a dog to almost any adopter just write the check out. they dont take the time to see what problems these dogs have. they don’t take the time to correct any problems. do you people know how many dogs get returned? you people are extremist who don’t think and just spew junk out of your mouths. first and foremost police officers have to go home to their own family. animals are animals humans are humans. who takes first?

Comment from lola
Time September 14, 2010 at 11:28 pm

Anti-pit bull hysteria is as stupid as racism! Both have over rated stats and seem to be targets of cowboy cops.

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 15, 2010 at 7:53 am

Parrot looks exactly like a pit bull. (And lots of pit bulls have some wrinkles). Plus, his tongue was pink, not black, (or at least spotted) as would be expected if he had significant amounts of shar pei in him. The only reason to label him a “shar pei,” or a “shar pei mix” is political, not based on reality.

I think it is highly irresponsible for a rescue to call a pit bull anything but a pit bull. His fosterer says he was a very “people friendly’ dog. I thought that was curious phrasing. Most people would just say “friendly” unless they knew of previous incidents of dog aggression.

Comment from Joann
Time September 15, 2010 at 8:53 am

A thing is for sure. We never really know what is going on in anothers mind. Be it human or animal. It’s a sad situation. I feel bad that an animal died. I feel bad another was bitten and will it ever have a leg that is “normal” again. AND I know that especially DC officers put their lives on the line everyday for us citizens.

Comment from B
Time September 15, 2010 at 9:16 am

There are more than 50 breeds that are frequently mistaken, due to physical traits, to be “pit bulls” or “Pit mixes.” That is not to say I don’t think Parrot looks like a PBT, but regardless of what breed the dog was, the real issue is a person shot and killed it for reasons that multiple witnesses do not understand. Let’s strip this story of the emotions involved when people read/hear “pit bull” and focus on what multiple witnesses have stated – a officer shot a dog who was leashed and under control well after the incident.
I’m the owner of multiple American Pit Bull Terriers who are (and have been for years) wonderful family dogs. With that said, I find it sad that people who have likely not owned one for themselves has anything negative to say about this breed. Simply ignorant.

Comment from E
Time September 15, 2010 at 9:37 am

To m:
How DARE you even insinuate that Lucky Dog Rescue does not care about the dogs it places? Most rescues work so hard to place dogs with the correct families. Dogs like Parrot live with foster parents, 1) to keep them from being euthanized, and 2) to help learn more about the dog – what needs work, what training he has, does he get along with cats?

You seem completely ignorant about the entire process and even if the other dog does have a broken leg, there was absolutely NO reason for “Officer” Fike to react in the way he did.

I am also completely disgusted at the way you call out Lucky Dog’s bias, while you fail to recognize the bias of the media. Parrot was killed because he was a pit bull. It’s as simple as that. Had this incident happened with any other breed (which it DOES), I assure you that the matter would have been handled very differently.

And yes, dogs get returned. It happens with every breed out there. Some people realize too late that they can’t handle a high energy dog or that they aren’t puppy people. It’s a sad truth but it happens.

I have had enough of ignorant people like you.

Comment from jl
Time September 15, 2010 at 9:52 am

people make me sick, BLS because Parrot was a bully breed, my losa/spaniel mix is meaner than my pits. I love the bully breeds and think the cops and other people that don’t like them ought to get some education on this breed of dog.

Comment from Sharon Kirby
Time September 15, 2010 at 10:55 am

I am a volunteer with Lucky Dog–have been since the start up–and I can confirm that the priority of this organization and everyone involved with it is to place the dog in good forever homes. The work and commitment involved is unbelievable, but these people do it every day. Every potential adopter is screened and a home visit conducted. Trainers and behaviorists volunteer their time to help adopters with any problems and education opportunities for volunteers and adopters are planned. Lucky Dog has a low adoption return rate compared to the number of dogs rescued. No organization is perfect, but this one does not deserve anyone saying money is the motivation.

Comment from Withheld
Time September 15, 2010 at 11:15 am

I was standing at the top of the stairs, just over the stairwell. The dog did not charge the officer.

Comment from Amy
Time September 15, 2010 at 11:29 am

I think the important part of the matter here is that a police officer over reacted and discharged a firearm in a public place surrounded by many people. What if he had missed and the bullet ricochet off the pavement and hit a bystander? This kind of collateral damage can and does happen in cases where guns are drawn in panic. From the photo with his knee in the dog’s back and hands on the collar, the dog looks well restrained. His full weight is on the dog, it can not move. As you can see from the grip on the dog’s scruff, this must have been just before he stood up and hurled the dog down the stairwell. This was unwarranted. He could have held the dog until additional help arrived or allowed the foster parent to recover it. Animal control officers know how to do their job without the use of deadly force, they need to do an inservice for this department

Comment from Marianne
Time September 15, 2010 at 11:41 am

Check out the killing officer’s website and you may get a better idea of his attitude toward the killing of animals. He was a bully and knew he could get away with animal cruelty. He was mad at having to intervene with the dog and I’m sure he enjoyed the hurting and killing of the frightened, injured animal. There are many good cops, but he is not one of them and he should be prosecuted. This type of unnecessary dog killing happens in DC and elsewhere frequently. I’m sure the officer will be found completely innocent of any wrongdoing, as usual, and it’s a damn shame

Comment from Tee
Time September 15, 2010 at 1:04 pm

Eye witness accounts state it was the poodle (is well known that poodles bite more than any large or bully breed dog) who bit Parrot first. The poodle’s owner, Sheila Martin, needs to come forward with the TRUTH. Her dog has caused the death of Parrot and she must be held accountable for her dog’s actions. Maybe DC’s new mayor will do the right thing. Get the poodle’s owner on a witness stand ..maybe then she will tell the truth.

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 15, 2010 at 3:06 pm

Sometimes pit bull people say that “there are more than 20 breeds” mistaken for pit bulls. Now that has been inflated to “more than 50 breeds FREQUENTLY mistaken for pit bulls.” (emphasis supplied). Both these statements are ridiculous.

Please name the 20 (or, good lord, 50) dog breeds “frequently” mistaken for pit bulls.

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 15, 2010 at 3:11 pm

B,

What is your basis for stating that Parrot was “leashed and under control” when he was shot?

Again, I am not saying that the police reaction was justified, but I have the distinct impression that
this pit bull was not “under control” at any time from the time he bit the poodle to the time he was shot.

And is it true the poodle’s leg was broken?

Comment from B
Time September 15, 2010 at 5:06 pm

Cygnet,
As the article reads:

“According to multiple eye witnesses, Parrot had already been subdued and was being held securely by his foster, Aaron Block, when the police arrived on the scene. Parrot was not ‘out of control.’”

“According to Block, the officer then grabbed Parrot by his neck and threw him over a banister at the Brass Knob antique store. Block said the dog was getting up when the officer shot him.”

So, the officer Grabs the dog by his neck, throws him to the ground, but apparently felt it was safe to let the dog go (so he’d have the chance to shoot it)? I’m not sure what part in this story regarding the officers behavior seems OK.

Regardless of how you feel about the breed, if you can’t admit the officer’s reaction to the situation was over the top, or at least questionable, you’re not looking at the big picture.

Comment from Matt McCandless
Time September 15, 2010 at 6:25 pm

I am unsure where the information on this blog is coming from, but I would invite anyone to take a look at even pit friendly dog bite statistics. (Go ahead google away) While dog bites in general are still “relatively” spread out between a number of different breeds. Fatal attacks are still dominated by Pit Bull Mixes, anywhere from 40 to 60 percent from what I’ve seen.

Once again that doesn’t mean they’re terrible dogs or that they deserve to be unjustly shot. What I think that does mean is that adoption agencies should think twice about giving a pit to the single mother with two jobs.

Once again I have worked in the industry and rescues like Lucky Dog or NMHP, where I live, and blogs like this are not helping by avoiding the problem. And please, there is obviously a problem. There is a limited supply of capable pit owners and a seemingly unlimited supply of pits. Lets do some supply side reform, AKA Breeder liability laws. It’s always easier to see when your eyes are open.

Comment from Trigger happy cop
Time September 15, 2010 at 8:52 pm

@cygnet

Here you go…play this game and anyone else that believes that pit bulls are not mis-identified on a frequent basis:

http://www.pitbullsontheweb.com/petbull/findpit.html

Comment from Jason
Time September 16, 2010 at 12:09 am

I big part of what this story is leaving out is, the Officer put his knee into the dogs back and grabbed his front legs to pull them out from under the dog. Like an Officer would do to subdue a person in custody. He then picks up the dogs, and drops the dog down 12 flights of stairs, where the dog gets up and is then shot at point blank range.

I think the is the worst abuse of power on an animal I have ever seen. Hopefully the Rescue will obtain a Lawyer and a lawsuit will ensue, and I hope to God he looses his job over this.

I have Three Pitt bulls, Two are pure breed and the other is a Great Dane/Pitt Mix and we have Three Cats. They have never once showed any aggression to a Human or any other animal.

By the way Pitt bulls do not account for 60% pitt ration, “Pit bull” is not a breed, but a “type” that encompasses several registered breeds and crossbreeds. Therefore, statistics that claim “Pit bulls” are responsible for some percentage of attacks are lumping many breeds together, then comparing that to other dogs that are counted as individual breeds.

Search the Center for Disease Control site. Even the CDC supports the position that irresponsible owners, not breed, are the chief cause of dog bites. They have done studies that indicate that the most “dangerous breed” of dog changes with popularity and reputation.

Search the American Temperament Test Society. Pit bulls have an average score that beats even the “ultimate family dog”, the Golden Retriever.

The message is clear; lets stop targeting the dogs! Pit Bulls are no more dangerous than any strong and large dog. They just happen to attract more irresponsible and abusive owners than any other breed.

Comment from Sarah Marie
Time September 16, 2010 at 12:41 am

cygnet, try this game, see if you can pick out the pit bull among the other breeds:

http://www.pitbullsontheweb.com/petbull/findpit.html

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 16, 2010 at 5:10 am

I did miss the paragraph in the story where it is stated that Parrot had been subdued and was being held securely by Mr. Block when police became involved. So the officer then supposedly yanked the leash out of the Mr. Block’s hands to throw the dog down the stairs? Or did he unhook Parrot from his leash in order to throw him down the stairs? Either of these scenarios would absolutely show horrific police misconduct. Obviously if they really believed Parrot to be a danger, the last thing that they would want to do is make him a LOOSE danger.

I do have to say I am dubious that the police really set Parrot loose in order to shoot him, (how dumb would they have to be to do that?) but, hey, stranger things have happened.

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 16, 2010 at 5:14 am

You are right about the limitless supply of pit bulls. Thousands of pit bulls die in shelters in this country every single week.

Breeder liability is problematic as a solution to the pit bull crisis because so many pit bull breeders are unidentifiable. Plus many of those that are identifiable are judgment proof. You can’t get blood from a turnip.

There does need to be breed specific legislation. Mandatory microchipping of all pit bulls and mandatory spay/neuter of all pit bulls and pit bull mixes except AKC and UKC-PR registered show dogs will begin to make pit bulls FAR less available to that single mom with two jobs (and to the far worse people who currently covet and own pit bulls).

Comment from Gretchen
Time September 16, 2010 at 1:45 pm

My son bought a pit bull puppy two years ago. We were not happy with his choice of dogs due to all the negative comments about the breed. WE WERE SO WRONG! They are wonderful, friendly, tolerant , family dogs. Our English Cocker is the alpha dog. However, Pits are strong and energetic and need an owner who is firm, dominant but kind. Point here: There are many misconceptions about Pit Bulls.

Any problems with the pit at the dog park have been caused by small dogs whose owner’s do not train or control their dogs and Labrador Retrievers. And problems are caused by people who assume our dog wants to be sniffed even after you ask them to stay away. Pits generally are not the aggressor but they will hold their ground if provoked.

My understanding is the women with the poodle/bichon mix came over to Parrot and his owner which is an act of provocation to a dog. Keep your dog away from other dogs in public places without permission of the owner.

BTW, Cygnet, your comments show you have never been around a Pit Bull before. Yes, dog legislation is necesary: Make it mandatory for people with small dogs to get animal behavior classes and obedience training for both themselves and their untrained, uncontrolled dogs that are not cute when they jump all over people and act aggressive toward other dogs. Because dogs are big, they are not bad.

Comment from Anonymous
Time September 16, 2010 at 3:42 pm

the District of Columbia has a specific type of collar that pitbulls are to be walked with to include a muzzle maybe if the ownner of the dog would have checked and followed the law this could have been prevented to include the rescue group that was putting the dog up for adoprtion should share the blame as well as the ownwer for not being fimiliar with the law.

Comment from Anonymous
Time September 16, 2010 at 10:43 pm

Actually, the poodle/bichon mix spent the nite in the emergency room with two broken bones and a deep laceration. The dog might need surgery. Lucky Dog should pay those expenses in my opinion. Those are severe injuries, any dog that causes injury to another dog is outright aggressive. Lucky Dog Rescue consistently takes dogs who have been in their custody for less than 24 hours and takes them to adoption events. It is extremely irresponsible and dangerous to the general public and other dogs. Dogs need to be temperament tested for suitability for such high stress environments. I’ve seen their adoption “process”, spending 20 min on the phone doing a phone interview and 20 min at someones house is not adequate vetting of an adopter. The dog being killed is horrible, but it was the actions of the people who were supposed to protect and rescue him that started this chain of events.

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 17, 2010 at 4:03 am

The “find the pit bull” quizzes that are so beloved (and which somehow translate to saying stuff like “over 50 breeds are frequently misindentified as pit bulls”) are ridiculous. They usually show a particularly untypey pit bull among a bunch of small, poor quality photos (which often are just head shots, and never show size) of other dogs and invite the reader to guess which one is the pit bull. From that, I guess they think it is reasonable to conclude that it is impossible, just impossible, for people who know dogs to tell a pit bull from, say, a vizsla.

Sorry, not true. People who know dogs can tell what a pit bull is with a reasonable degree of certainty, just like they can identify an Irish setter or a bloodhound. And, in fact, Parrot WAS a pit bull, as Lucky Dogs acknowledged on Petfinder. There was nothing about him that did not scream pit bull.

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 17, 2010 at 4:12 am

Gretchen,

It is absolutely untrue to say “pits are generally not the aggressor.” In order to win dog fights (and the whole purpose for which pit bulls was developed was to win dog fights) the dog must cross a line and attack another dog with no provocation whatsoever. The UKC american pit bull terrier standard admits that MOST pit bulls are animal aggressive.

But, more to the point, THOUSANDS of pit bulls die in shelters in this country every single week. It is really amazing how uncaring the pit bull community is to this carnage. Rather than embrace the tough, breed specific breeding restrictions (such as mandatory spay/neuter of all pit bulls except AKC and UKC-PR registered show dogs), that are necessary to protect pit bulls, they adamantly OPPOSE the only measures with any hope of aleviating the horrific amount of pit bull suffering that is going on.

With friends like these, it is no wonder pit bulls are in such a horrible mess….

Comment from Cygnet
Time September 17, 2010 at 4:20 am

By the way, Gretchen, pit bull experts are pretty unanimous that pit bulls don’t belong at dog parks. Saying that your pit bull only has problems at a dog park because he is sniffed by other dogs when you ask them to stay away kind of demonstrates why. Sniffing other dogs is what dogs DO at a dog park. You should not bring a dog who is intolerant of being politely sniffed by another dog to a dog park.

Comment from horrified
Time September 17, 2010 at 6:27 pm

Oh, for crying out loud. It doesn’t matter whether this dog was, or was not, a pit bull. What matters is that a police officer shot and killed him. That a police officer used unnecessary and lethal force in a crowded festival, endangering bystanders and ending a life. Police officers carry pepper spray, do they not? And tasers? What on earth possessed this man to take out his gun and shoot? Even regardless of the mixed eyewitness reports, I don’t believe that there was any way this amount of force was needed. I have read far too many reports here on this blog and elsewhere about police officers needlessly shooting often perfectly innocent dogs. It makes me afraid to take my well-behaved and well-trained dog out in public in case some trigger-happy police officer suddenly decides he’s a threat.

Comment from Gretchen
Time September 18, 2010 at 3:56 pm

There was not room in the comment box for me to say that we do not take our Pit to the dog park now(unless we know we are solo or there are her regular pals around -no newbies) that she is two because she is so strong and other people do not control their dogs. Like other Pit owners, we are responsible owners.

Cygnet, Pits were breed as sport fighters. Read the history: If the dog did not obey the owner, it was killed immediately. Pits are very tolerant of other dogs but if a dog provokes them (ie biting, agressive behavior, etc) a Pit will not back down.

But, let’s keep the discussion focused on the HUMAN ERROR that caused this tragedy as stated above

Comment from B
Time September 19, 2010 at 10:09 am

Cygnet,

While I believe everyone is entitled to an optinion, I’m a bit curious why yours is so strongly against this breed? A personal experience, news coverage? I certainly don’t think everyone has to love them, but it seems as though there may be a reason you’re not a fan.

As I stated before, I’m the owner of American Pit Bull Terriers (which I’ve had no issues with) and grew up my entire childhood with APBT’s in my home, as they make wonderful family pets. The only reason I wouldn’t take mine to a dog park is because of a negative experience about 4 years ago. I had to carry my 60lb Pit Bull Terrier out of the park after it had been attacked, with no provocation, by two labs and DID NOT fight back. My suggestion would be to take this breed as you would take people – case by case. Children of all races who are raised by responsible parents typically make it through life Ok – Dogs of all breeds with responsible, educated owners generally do the same.

Comment from Darlene
Time September 20, 2010 at 10:36 pm

I am not ashamed or afraid to say that this sorry excuse for a human being had better not ever get close to any of my dogs. Ever.

Comment from B
Time September 29, 2010 at 6:47 pm

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XzSx3tbLEBk&feature=player_embedded

Comment from Jess
Time October 10, 2010 at 12:33 am

If he had done that to my dogs i would have shot him back!

Comment from Andrew
Time October 3, 2011 at 1:06 pm

F— that cop, burn in hell

Comment from Amanda
Time October 31, 2011 at 4:05 am

What ever happened to the ‘officer’?

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