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A week later, one of the same police officers is the subject of a complaint by a person who claims to have been sexually harassed and groped while trying to file a police report.
On the advice of her attorney, that accuser demands to see all available bodycam footage generated by that police officer going back 6 months. Should the police department or the city decide what videos it will release despite its bias-inducing liability if wrongdoing is discovered?
Even acknowledging the privacy dilemmas that they create, they're a least bad option. Since their promise is precisely that abusive police officers won't be able to hide their misbehavior, law enforcement cannot be allowed to decide what footage to withhold.
— Dozens of golfers took advantage of Friday’s weather to hit the links. They were there to help fight human trafficking, a growing concern in the region. Nearly two dozen people are facing charges after a sex trafficking sting in Medford.
The dam is located 40 miles east of Portland, Oregon, in the Columbia River Gorge.
The primary functions of Bonneville Lock and Dam are electrical power generation and river navigation.
The link below will take you straight through to the Bonneville Fish Camera.
This site shows what species of fish are migrating through the fish ladder of Bonneville Dam on the Columbia River.
Should the video from the bodycams worn by the cops be considered a public record such that anyone can get a copy?So we got in touch with Washington, DC-based consulting firm Upturn, which in August released an audit of more than 40 cities' programs, and graded them on eight factors based on civil rights principles agreed on by dozens of organizations. Portland's body camera policy doesn't specifically address biometric technology because it doesn't have to—the state's body camera law already prohibits it. "Because we believe part of the purpose of body cam policies is to provide transparency to citizens who may not know where else to look for information on body cameras, we'd like to see references to relevant statute in the policy at the very least," she wrote in an email.In partnership with the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights, Upturn rated cities on whether: •laws were transparent and accessible. Officials stress that the draft policy will change—maybe a great deal—before it's formally implemented. Here's what Upturn had to say about the policy, as it stands today.•officers had limited discretion on when they can press record•victims and witnesses are duly protected•cops are prohibited from viewing footage before a report•departments are required to delete footage that doesn't capture anything of note•there are safeguards against tampering•complaining citizens can access the recordings•biometric technology like facial recognition is limited Cities that met expectations for a given category got a green check mark. The draft policy met expectations in just two categories, according to Upturn's Miranda Bogen. The policy describes when officers should record, and requires officers to justify when they fail to record.If the expectations were partly met, they got a yellow circle. Worth noting that the policy does not require officers to justify deactivating a camera early during an incident (unless it is for the purpose of interviewing a witness who does not wish to be recorded), which is a requirement we tend to like to see.
Policies that didn't address the factors or had bad policy got a red X. The policy mentions situations where privacy interests should be considered, and also specifically gives officers discretion to deactivate recording when interviewing categories of vulnerable individuals (e.g., victims of sex crimes).