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https://t.co/LBqk8Xdwcz — Chief Charlie Beck (@LAPDChief Beck) July 30, 2017 "What the president recommended would be out of policy in the Los Angeles Police Department.
It's not what policing is about today," he said, before adding: "I have faith that any one of our officers would not take their hand off someone and bang their head into a car because that's what the President of the United States recommends." The Suffolk County Police Department also responded within hours on Twitter saying: "As a department, we do not and will not tolerate roughing up of prisoners.
An analysis by the Marshall Project and the Los Angeles Times of the more than 3,500 people who served time in Southern California’s pay-to-stay programs from 2011 through 2015 found more than 160 participants who had been convicted of serious crimes including assault, robbery, domestic violence, battery, sexual assault, sexual abuse of children and possession of child pornography.
Breaking down pay-to-stay convictions More than 3,500 people participated in pay-to-stay programs in Southern California from 2011 through 2015.
The Santa Ana jail’s website, for example, notes that jail is a “highly disruptive experience” and promotes its jail as a place where criminals can serve their time in a “less intimidating environment.” “The whole criminal justice system is becoming more and more about: How much money do you have? The most expensive stay, according to jail records, was ,050, paid by a man responsible for a drunken freeway crash that killed one of his passengers.
A racial breakdown of pay-to-stay participants could not be determined because complete data were unavailable.
The backlash came after Mr Trump gave a speech to police in Brentwood, New York, which was intended to support police in the fight against the MS-13 gang, which has been accused of numerous murders across the US.
But allowing some defendants to avoid the region’s notoriously dangerous county jails has long rankled some in law enforcement who believe it runs counter to the spirit of equal justice.
Instead, Wurtzel, who also had been convicted of sexual battery in a previous case, found a better option: For 0 a night, he was permitted by the court to avoid county jail entirely.