Profile image
By BARRACUDA (Reporter)
Contributor profile | More stories
Story Views

Last Hour:
Last 24 Hours:

Terrifying Helmet Cam Footage Released Of Police Raiding The ‘Wrong Home’ With Flashbangs And Military Weapons

Wednesday, September 9, 2015 17:18
% of readers think this story is Fact. Add your two cents.

(Before It's News)

I have said it before and I’ll say it again, this Country is transforming into an all out Nazi Germany. No one is even safe in their own homes anymore! 

The police state continues to balloon into a giant ugly shaped monster.


(NaturalNews) The disturbingly frequent use of SWAT teams by federal, state and local law enforcement has dramatically increased bad outcomes, with a case of mistaken identity stemming from a recent raid serving as a case in point as to what can happen to careless officers when they raid the wrong house.

In 2012, the Evansville, Kentucky, Police Department conducted a SWAT raid on the home of an older woman, Louise Milan, and her two daughters – the “suspects,” it was later learned, had committed no crimes.

The entire raid, from the time the officers were en route until the time they departed the residence, was recorded via a helmet camera worn by one of the officers.

For years, the department resisted attempts to make the video public,
but on July 31 a federal appeals court ruled that the department
“committed too many mistakes” to not be held liable in the resultant
lawsuit filed by Milan (that court decision can be seen here).

That video can be viewed here:


The appeals court found that the department’s SWAT officers were so negligent in conducting a wrongful raid that one judge compared them to the fictional Keystone Kops of early 20th century silent film.

“That really was the whole main focus, excessive force. We think the court saw it the way we do and not as police do, and we think the jury is going to see that way too,” said Kyle Biesecker, Milan’s attorney, as reported by Blacklisted News.

The June 21, 2012, raid was conducted in response to anonymous Internet posts that appeared threatening to police. But rather than spend a proper amount of time and effort actually investigating the origin of the posts, or whether they constituted a legitimate threat, the department resorted to quickly securing a regular search warrant for the home where the IP address was traced. No investigation of the home’s occupants was initiated.

Continue Reading

Report abuse


Your Comments
Question   Razz  Sad   Evil  Exclaim  Smile  Redface  Biggrin  Surprised  Eek   Confused   Cool  LOL   Mad   Twisted  Rolleyes   Wink  Idea  Arrow  Neutral  Cry   Mr. Green

Top Stories
Recent Stories



Email this story
Email this story

If you really want to ban this commenter, please write down the reason:

If you really want to disable all recommended stories, click on OK button. After that, you will be redirect to your options page.