Prior to the UCLA Taser Incident, several grassroots campaigns between 2002-2006 were undertaken by UCLA students to educate the student body in regard to Duren's history of excessive force. The campaigns were initiated by distinct parties in response to Duren's aggressive behavior for pedestrian citations.
The incident has revived debate concerning police use of Tasers.This was the 16th death following the police use of Tasers in Canada since 2003 and civil liberties groups have called for a moratorium on Tasers until training and procedures can be developed and implemented to minimize the risks.
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Oct 05, 2017 · Friday, November 17, 2006 . UCLA police tasered a student who repeatedly refused to show ID while the officers were making a usual 11:00PM safety sweep of a campus library. Tasers are meant to be ...
The UCLA Library TASER Incident – Revisited by Greg Meyer Many readers will recall the ―TASER in the library‖ case at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) on November 14, 2006. No, this was not the more infamous ―Don’t Tase Me, Bro’!‖ case, which occurred a few months later in Florida. But the UCLA incident had its U-
Support UCLA Taser incident or Powell Library Taser incident or similar, and no article on the guy until he becomes notable in his own right. — Omegatron 20:34, 21 November 2006 (UTC) The above discussion is preserved as an archive of the debate.
History. Jack Cover, a NASA researcher, began developing the first Taser in 1969. By 1974, Cover had completed the device, which he named Thomas A. Swift Electronic Rifle, or TASER using a loose acronym of the title of the book Tom Swift and His Electric Rifle, a book written by the Stratemeyer Syndicate under the pseudonym Victor Appleton and featuring Cover's childhood hero, Tom Swift.
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student protest on 11/17/06 of the ucla library incident where a student was tasered for no reason for all you whacks out there that say he was uncoperating ...
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