You Call Me Thin ': Alerts the Supervisor Without Send The Police To Kill George Floyd



After seeing footage of Minneapolis officers arresting George Floyd on May 25, a police dispatcher became deeply concerned about what he saw as a supervisor.


According to an anonymous dispatcher in the audio released on Floyd's arrest on Monday, "You can call me Satchel if you want, but we have cameras." "" They sat on this man all week. "

The supervisor promised to "find out" what was going on - but it would be 15 minutes before a sergeant arrived at the scene of the incident, where George Floyd held Neck for nine minutes before Officer Derek Chauvin's death. The Minneapolis Star Tribune reported the stabbing.

Part of the 911 calls issued by the City about Floyd's death raises new questions about how the tape, the Minneapolis police's horror and the power of the authorities I warned of their own dispatchers.

The 911 caller, an off-duty firefighter, said police pinned Floyd on the street and officers made no efforts to save his life.

"I have really noticed that police officers don't take a pulse and do nothing to save the man. I'm a first responder, and I literally have a video camera," the anonymous firefighter told the Star. By the Tribune. "I went for a walk. This guy, this is it, they [the opposition] killed him ..."

Floyd's death has sparked worldwide protests against racial injustice and police brutality, as well as a second and third degree murder charge against 44-year-old Chauvin. Three other officers were arrested on charges of rape, second-degree murder and second-degree murder. Four officers were fired.

The newly released call from police dispatchers reveals that some in the department are worried about what they see outside the Cup Foods market, where Floyd is accused of using a $ 20 billion bill.

The Star Tribune reported that the man was seen in a video feed from a network of hundreds of police cameras around the city.

He called the supervisor at about 8:30 p.m. According to the Time Seal on May 25 and on the call, he spoke to him for less than a minute. According to The Washington Post at the time of his death, at the same time, the unresponsive Floyd was taken by ambulance on a stretcher and taken to hospital.

The sender explained what he saw, and the supervisor didn't say, "Something came from the back of the squad, and they all sat on this guy, so I don't know if they need you, but they still have something from me." "

The supervisor said, "Yeah, they haven't said anything yet. It doesn't count, except for subtraction, but I don't know." (Probably referring to the Minneapolis police policy, the Associated Press reports that officers using approved "withdrawal methods" do not need to inform their superiors that they are being abused.

Then, the sender says, "Never mind, we never see it, so when we see that we are the same, it looks a little different, but ..."

Busters Chauvin and other officers who phoned 911 are more clear in their evaluation of what Floyd did.

One caller told 911 that the police "killed this man so well that he did not resist arrest. According to the AP's transcript, he kept the knee on the dude's neck the whole time."

The caller reported that Floyd "stopped breathing" and that he was "already shaking hands."

He said, "I don't even know if he's dead, but the friend wasn't responsible when the ambulance came and found him, and the officer, who's just here, is really in front of everybody. He's killing the kid."

Minneapolis police did not immediately respond to a message from The Post on Tuesday morning about the recording. Police refused to respond to the Star Tribune, citing an open investigation into Floyd's death.

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