An incident on February 1, 2019, in the Bronx, New York, caused a large police response to the home of a suspected shoplifter.
After a short confrontation, officers and a SWAT team raided the home, searching for a suspect.
As a result of the raid, an officer was shot in the face.
It’s been reported that the officer was a member of the New York City Police Department’s Criminal Investigations Division, which is responsible for investigating and charging people who are involved in violent crimes.
However, in order to have a gun charge dropped, the police had to establish that the man was not a criminal suspect.
If the police could establish that he was not an imminent danger, the weapon charge was dropped.
Unfortunately, the gun charge did not deter the man from going to his home and shooting an officer in the head.
After the incident, the NYPD issued an apology for the incident.
The department said in a statement: “The incident was captured on video and is being reviewed for further review by the Internal Affairs Unit.
The incident was not captured on police dashcam video, and we are reviewing the dashcam footage to determine whether it captures any of the incident in its entirety.
We are also reviewing the investigation of the shooting, and any other information that may aid in our investigation.”
The man has been charged with attempted murder.
While the police department’s apology is a welcome move, it’s a little surprising that it didn’t involve a plea bargain.
There are still several other cases that have been dismissed as “false positives,” where the victim was not the one who was killed.
For example, in August of 2018, an Ohio man was charged with killing his girlfriend, and was sentenced to 18 years in prison.
He had been drinking at the time of the attack.
This happened while the man himself was on the verge of committing suicide.
The court ruled that the charges were unfounded because of the lack of video evidence.
As far as the gun charges are concerned, the man’s lawyer argued that the video evidence wasn’t strong enough to establish an actual threat, but that the case was still a false positive.
The video did show the suspect pointing his weapon at the officers.
It was unclear how much the man had been able to drink prior to the attack, and the police did not charge him with any crime at all.
The man’s girlfriend was found dead a few days later.
The case was dropped after the prosecutor argued that there was insufficient evidence to charge the man with murder.
In the end, it took a jury trial and a trial judge to reach a verdict.
Although there was a clear-cut case of murder, it was dismissed without a jury.
The victim’s family believes that the New Jersey case was also dismissed, but there was no official investigation into the case.
The New York Police Department said that a third party was involved in the case and that it was still working to determine what happened.
According to the department, the shooting was captured by an officer’s body camera and was not made public until it was reviewed by an independent third party.
This third party has not been charged and is cooperating with the investigation.