Next BigFuture | February 18, 2018 05:16:33By now, we’ve all seen the videos and stories of the many people who have lost their lives or been seriously injured in shootings in the United States.
The videos have shown the horrifying aftermath of a shooting, including the pain of the family and the pain the perpetrator may feel.
But, as a journalist, I am always trying to ask questions that can help us understand how people react to the tragedy.
For me, the answer is often not what people say they’re feeling.
Often, the pain they’re experiencing is not their own.
When I first started covering the case of Eric Garner, I was shocked by the amount of misinformation being spread about the Garner case.
People were calling for justice for a dead man, but they were also calling for the arrest of police officers.
There were stories of officers firing their weapons, of police using tear gas and rubber bullets on people, of people walking on the sidewalk, and of people lying on the ground for hours.
I didn’t realize how quickly some of these stories were being spread.
The story of Eric the Staten Island man who died after being put in a chokehold by NYPD officers is one of the most horrifying stories I’ve covered.
The video showed a man lying on a street corner in Brooklyn, handcuffed, his arms tied behind his back, and his hands bound behind his neck.
I was appalled by the brutality of the death and the fact that people were even asking questions about what happened.
But I also saw people blaming the man, not the officers.
The officers involved were never charged in the Garner killing.
Instead, they were cleared of wrongdoing, and the case was eventually settled.
But then I watched the footage again.
A video that had been circulating for months, showing police officers firing at Eric Garner and another man, was finally shown to the public.
That footage showed that two of the officers who had killed Eric were white and that they were fired on by a white man.
The New York City Police Department released a statement saying that officers were responding to a report of a man who was “trying to pull a gun out of a police officer’s waistband.”
In other words, Eric Garner was attempting to shoot a police agent, not a police suspect.
In the months that followed, other videos began to surface, showing the officers involved in the shooting firing their guns, striking the man in the head with their batons, and beating the man with a baton.
The NYPD released a video of an officer kicking the man who had died in the face, and other officers responded with what seemed like they were calling in a SWAT team to break up the fight.
The videos had no basis in fact.
It was a complete fabrication.
The two officers who killed Eric, James O’Neill and Daniel Pantaleo, were white.
The man who tried to pull the gun out was black.
But in both cases, there was no indication of a struggle between the two men.
In the video, one officer is seen hitting the man repeatedly with a closed fist.
In both cases there was clear physical evidence that the officers were acting in self-defense, and that the man had been trying to pull out the gun.
The evidence showed that a struggle had broken out and that a gun had been drawn.
This did not, in fact, appear to be a struggle at all.
In fact, the officer who shot the man was using the same force he used on Eric Garner.
The officer who killed Garner was fired from the NYPD, and later resigned from the department.
The officer who fired at Eric was released from the city’s jail in 2014, but has been a police commander in New York ever since.
The police union that represents officers in New Orleans is a member of the NYPD.
It is a union that has endorsed the police department’s use of force policy.
When the New York Times reported that two officers had fired on Eric and that there was a video that showed the officer striking the person with a police baton, the union immediately criticized the Times.
The union’s president, Eric Gonzalez, told the Times, “It’s not good journalism.
We’re not going to do that.”
The New York Police Department has a policy that prohibits police officers from using deadly force against suspects who are unarmed, resisting arrest, or in a situation where a weapon is present.
The policy states that a police department can use force “if the use of physical force by the officer poses a reasonable risk to the life of the person to which the force was used, or to another person.”
The policy also states that the officer has the right to retreat if he or she reasonably believes that a threat exists against the officer.
The policy is designed to ensure that all police officers are trained to respond to all types of situations, and to ensure they can respond with