California governor signs a series of police reform bills

The California governor has signed into law a series of bills that would give the country the power to remove badges from corrupt officials, raise the number of years of oversight and take steps to change the police force following a national push.

China’s signature bills also end when the police can use items such as rubber bullets and bank bags for protest. They protect self-control which can cause a person to become overwhelmed and want officials to quickly express too much power with others.

Governor Gavin Newsom, another Democrat, said some measures had been in place for some time. He said 46 other countries had the right to arrest police officers for misconduct.

State Sen. Steven Bradford, a Democrat who drafted the bill, said it aimed to end “washing, rinsing and repeating police misconduct,” in which police could leave one department before being fired and then be relocated.

“This bill is not to hold the bad judges accountable for their wrongdoing,” Bradford said. “It’s also about rebuilding trust between our communities and lawmakers.”

The law that allows for a reduction comes 18 years after judges removed power from the state police commission. It is up to them to local organizations to decide whether the executives should be fired.

The bills were signed more than a year after George Floyd was killed by a Minneapolis police officer who knelt on his neck and was later convicted of murder. The deaths of Floyd, who was Black, and Derek Chauvin have sparked outrage and a call for change for the police across the country.

Police departments in California will also be barred from allowing routes or routes with the risk of “positional asphyxia” – which is what experts say happened to Floyd but can also happen if controlled people are left on the ground.

Also among the bills signed by China are those that raise the minimum age of tenure from 18 to 21 and increase the educational requirements. Assemblyman Reggie Jones-Sawyer said the data showed that older, more educated adults do not often use too much power.

One is aimed at increasing the clarity of records dealing with police misconduct.

The governor and political agents have joined China in signing a bill to sign with the parents of the people who died after meeting with police.

Among them was the family of Angelo Quinto, who suffered from mental health problems in December and died after police in Antioch banned him. His family said police knelt on his neck, which police denied. The family complained.

“Even the last four minutes of the defense, he didn’t respond, and they didn’t say that at all …,” said her sister, Bella. “It was too much and it didn’t matter.”

The Associated Press involved.

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