õõ
õõ
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allahyil3analsohyouniyeh:

priceofliberty:

thefreelioness:



The NYPD tried to start a hashtag outpouring of positive memories with their police force. 



If this were ever a bad idea, it was probably the worst idea for arguably the most corrupt police force in America. 
via Vice:

What the person running the Twitter account probably failed to realize is that most people’s interactions with the cops fall into a few categories:

1. You are talking to them to get help after you or someone you knew was robbed, beaten, murdered, or sexually assaulted.
2. You are getting arrested. 
3. You are getting beaten by the police.

In category 1, you are probably not going to be like, “Oh, let me take a selfie with you fine officers so I can remember this moment,” and the other two categories are not things that the NYPD would like people on social media talking about. Additionally, the people who use Twitter a lot (and who aren’t Sonic the Hedgehog roleplayers) are the type who love fucking with authority figures. In any case, #myNYPD quickly became a trending topic in the United States, largely because people were tweeting and retweeting horrific images of police brutality perpetrated by New York City cops.



In which the NYPD’s attempt at “public relations” backfires tremendously.

this had me dying of laughter
allahyil3analsohyouniyeh:

priceofliberty:

thefreelioness:



The NYPD tried to start a hashtag outpouring of positive memories with their police force. 



If this were ever a bad idea, it was probably the worst idea for arguably the most corrupt police force in America. 
via Vice:

What the person running the Twitter account probably failed to realize is that most people’s interactions with the cops fall into a few categories:

1. You are talking to them to get help after you or someone you knew was robbed, beaten, murdered, or sexually assaulted.
2. You are getting arrested. 
3. You are getting beaten by the police.

In category 1, you are probably not going to be like, “Oh, let me take a selfie with you fine officers so I can remember this moment,” and the other two categories are not things that the NYPD would like people on social media talking about. Additionally, the people who use Twitter a lot (and who aren’t Sonic the Hedgehog roleplayers) are the type who love fucking with authority figures. In any case, #myNYPD quickly became a trending topic in the United States, largely because people were tweeting and retweeting horrific images of police brutality perpetrated by New York City cops.



In which the NYPD’s attempt at “public relations” backfires tremendously.

this had me dying of laughter
allahyil3analsohyouniyeh:

priceofliberty:

thefreelioness:



The NYPD tried to start a hashtag outpouring of positive memories with their police force. 



If this were ever a bad idea, it was probably the worst idea for arguably the most corrupt police force in America. 
via Vice:

What the person running the Twitter account probably failed to realize is that most people’s interactions with the cops fall into a few categories:

1. You are talking to them to get help after you or someone you knew was robbed, beaten, murdered, or sexually assaulted.
2. You are getting arrested. 
3. You are getting beaten by the police.

In category 1, you are probably not going to be like, “Oh, let me take a selfie with you fine officers so I can remember this moment,” and the other two categories are not things that the NYPD would like people on social media talking about. Additionally, the people who use Twitter a lot (and who aren’t Sonic the Hedgehog roleplayers) are the type who love fucking with authority figures. In any case, #myNYPD quickly became a trending topic in the United States, largely because people were tweeting and retweeting horrific images of police brutality perpetrated by New York City cops.



In which the NYPD’s attempt at “public relations” backfires tremendously.

this had me dying of laughter
allahyil3analsohyouniyeh:

priceofliberty:

thefreelioness:



The NYPD tried to start a hashtag outpouring of positive memories with their police force. 



If this were ever a bad idea, it was probably the worst idea for arguably the most corrupt police force in America. 
via Vice:

What the person running the Twitter account probably failed to realize is that most people’s interactions with the cops fall into a few categories:

1. You are talking to them to get help after you or someone you knew was robbed, beaten, murdered, or sexually assaulted.
2. You are getting arrested. 
3. You are getting beaten by the police.

In category 1, you are probably not going to be like, “Oh, let me take a selfie with you fine officers so I can remember this moment,” and the other two categories are not things that the NYPD would like people on social media talking about. Additionally, the people who use Twitter a lot (and who aren’t Sonic the Hedgehog roleplayers) are the type who love fucking with authority figures. In any case, #myNYPD quickly became a trending topic in the United States, largely because people were tweeting and retweeting horrific images of police brutality perpetrated by New York City cops.



In which the NYPD’s attempt at “public relations” backfires tremendously.

this had me dying of laughter
+
lickmyeyeballsss:

c-oralistah:

shrinking-ulzzang:

rabid-logan:

barbie-isalive:

This is very important if you’re ever in a situation similar this pretend that you’re dead don’t scream and @#!*%

my dad told us this if someone shoots up our school
SUPER IMPORTANT
BEST TIP
PLEASE REMEMBER THIS

not even a joke we learned this in Police Explorers and put it on your clothing as well but go quickly because you don’t know where the person is.

i will never not reblog this


HELLA IMPORTANT!!!
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wnycradiolab:

That Time Cleveland Released 1.5 Million Balloons and Chaos Ensued
wnycradiolab:

That Time Cleveland Released 1.5 Million Balloons and Chaos Ensued
wnycradiolab:

That Time Cleveland Released 1.5 Million Balloons and Chaos Ensued
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tulipnight:

Standing Tall by Sue Demetriou
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smoke-and-iron:

unexplained-events:

This photo was taken over 20 years ago by Todd Robertson during a KKK rally in northeast Georgia. One of the boys approached a black state trooper, who was holding his riot shield on the ground. Seeing his reflection, the boy reached for the shield, and Robertson snapped the photo.
I think the officer’s expression says it all. This child standing before him is being taught how to hate even though he doesn’t understand it. He probably doesn’t understand the difference between this and Halloween.

…and I’m done!
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pvrexblogkeleblr:

Lè boo