Officer Henry Earns Himself A Lawsuit – Anniston Alabama Police – Everything Law and Order Blog

Anniston Police Department
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174 West 13th Street, Anniston, AL, United States, Alabama
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26 thoughts on “Officer Henry Earns Himself A Lawsuit – Anniston Alabama Police”
  1. You are being light on the restaurant. Ignorance isn't an excuse, so they have no reason to be ignorant to cops lying. If they just "go along" then they should feel the full force of backlash. They are guilty by association like how people are even if they didn't do anything.

  2. justice isn't blind, when one group of people who are doing nothing but Holding a Video Camera, get arrested.
    while another group of people who are engaged in Domestic Terrorism and burning fast food buildings, walk free.

  3. Police were never called. They solicited the arrest, which should be against the law… asking for permission from anyone to arrest anyone else should be illegal,

  4. Whether or not the trespass was solicited, the business agreed. Negligence of a law has never been an excuse… Unless you are law enforcement or affiliated with a Clinton or Biden.

  5. VIOLATING DEPARTMENT POLICY & BREAKING The Law Against Solicitation of trespassing Not To Mention Violating His Constitutional Right To Film In Public. False Arrest!! Another Violation Of Constitutional Law!! This Cop Isn’t Qualified to be a police officer..Just A TYRANT! Can You Say Career Change??? I Give Him An “F” & Probably Cost His Department $$$$ ie Tax Payers!! 👎

  6. Wtf….. he said leave or be arrested, then said don’t stand in the street. Wtf is this abuse of power bull shit. Both these cops need to be fired and jacks needs to cut a settlement check.

  7. People get this wrong often. It’s not a “public easement”, it’s a “right-of-way.” I only mention it because generally speaking, you have even more rights with a right-of-way than with an easement. I was a Land Surveyor for 13 years. Most public roads, highways, and freeways are constructed within a right-of-way, usually measuring 50 feet wide for most neighborhood roads and side streets and larger, up to 100 or more feet, for the larger roads. Right-of-ways represent land dedicated for public transportation or other use. It’s basically public land. The road itself and often sidewalks, utility poles and lines, etc, exist within these right-of-ways. An easement typically is land legally described and determined for some specific need or purpose. The ownership of the land on which the easement exists is retained by the property owner, but it comes with certain stipulations. For example, an ingress egress easement allows other property owners or the public to cross over another person’s property and designates where the crossing is allowed. Public utility easements describe land set aside for existing or future power lines, sewers, underground telephone or gas lines, etc. There are many different types of easements. The major difference between the two types is again, ownership. A public right-of-way is essentially land owned by the public and/or government and dedicated, with or without restrictions, for public use. Easements come with certain restrictions or stipulations and are on land still owned by the relevant property owner or owners. So if you want to make your stand, better to do it in a public right-of-way rather than an easement. Unless they’ve been removed or destroyed, right-of-way boundaries are marked by iron pins and concrete monuments (a survey monument is typically a 4” X 4” X 2 or 3 foot long concrete marker, often with a metal plate on its top, set in the ground). Look for them into the grass or roadside trees or brush, since the right-of-way boundary usually extends well beyond the edge of the pavement. If you don’t see any survey markers you can get a general idea where the right-of-way ends by pacing 8 steps from the centerline on either side of the street (this is for a 50’ right-of-way).

    For the record, without seeing the actual road plan for the location featured in the video, I can’t be certain, but it appeared to me the man in the video was well inside the right-of-way at all times. The sound of the traffic seems to indicate it is a busy road and the fact that the businesses and front parking lot shown are set far back from the road, gives me the impression that it’s likely a wide right-of-way. Police should be given a basic training about these right-of-ways. It might help to avoid many of these issues.

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