Shared January 22, 2019
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The purpose of these videos should be used for analysis and case studies to better train current/future Law Enforcement Officers to deescalate situations and find alternative solutions before they become violent or deadly. In addition, we hope to educate people on how to interact with police officers by learning from the mistakes of others.
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Officers first encounter Joshua Harvey, 25, in the street. Police responded to the scene after receiving numerous calls of a man in the street screaming and removing his clothes. Three days after the altercation, Harvey died in a local hospital.
Zette Madden, 52, walked around the building smashing the glass in entrance doors and the drive-thru window as well as the drive-thru menu, causing thousands of dollars in damages. Employees said the woman was threatening them and demanding money, as she allegedly destroyed the cash registers with the weapon. Madden remains in the Oklahoma County Jail on charges of malicious injury and destruction of property, robbery in the first degree and robbery with a dangerous weapon.
Micah Fitzpatrick took off running when he saw officers last month near 11th and Garnett. One officer tased him after they said he ignored their commands. They also found a gun in his pocket. They say they wanted to have a conversation with him because he was wearing gang colors. Fitzpatrick was booked into the Tulsa County Jail for gang-related offenses, aggravated assault and battery, resisting arrest, carrying drugs and alcohol into jail and possession of drugs with intent to distribute.
Fernando Coronado, 48, got drunk inside his apartment and threatened his common-law wife Tabeththa Coronado. She told police that Fernando Coronado threatened to kill her and that "during the altercation, Coronado exhibited a knife in an angry and threatening manner. He placed the knife against his throat and threatened to kill himself.” Coronado barricaded himself in the house. Coronado repeatedly threatened to kill officers anyone who attempted to enter the house. He told officers he had been a sniper in the Marines and would kill any cop who entered the apartment. After several hours of negotiations, Coronado finally exited the apartment with his chest puffed out. He was given several verbal commands from officers which he did not follow. Coronado was charged and pleaded guilty to threatening to use a dangerous weapon during an argument. In exchange for his plea, charges of threat of domestic violence, domestic violence in the presence of a child, threat of violence and interfering with an arrest were dropped. He was placed on probation.
Bryce Masters, 17, was pulled over in his car by police officer Timothy Runnels. Runnels believed there was a warrant out for the license plate. Masters refusing multiple orders to exit his car, telling the officer he didn’t do anything wrong. Runnels deployed his taser, at which point, Masters exited the car. Masters was taken to the hospital and kept alive by a ventilator. Doctors told his parents that the boy would likely be a vegetable for the rest of his life, although, he did come out the other side. In 2016, Runnels pleaded guilty to violating Masters’s civil rights and was sentenced to four years in prison. He told the court at the time that he never meant to hurt the 17-year-old and apologized to the family. The 35-year-old is scheduled to be released from prison in January 2020. Masters filed a lawsuit against Runnels and on Friday, a jury awarded the teen $6.5 million in damages.
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