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Officers guilty of violating the body cam policy 'will be subject to discipline, up to and including termination.'Bethany Bradley of the local women's support group who has been supporting Donald and his son said: 'It is not acceptable that the police did not have body cams working and there has been no dash cam given over. It is so wrong.'We cannot accept this lack of information. The whole matter is absurd.'How can Justine be killed like this when she was the one who called the police and then to be shot by them?'A few years ago I had to call the police when there was a man in my yard and I would be scared to do that now in fear that I might get shot like Justine just for dialing 9/11.'We need more information from the police about the body cams and what happened on Saturday night.' Justine Damon, 40, an Australian living with her American fiance in Minneapolis, called the police to report a sexual assault in the alley near her home.
The BCA are handling the investigation as part of an agreement made in 2014 so the Minneapolis police don't investigate themselves in sensitive 'critical incident' cases, aimed at bolstering trust in the police.
Justine was gunned down by Noor from inside the squad car and the shooting has been described as a 'homicide' by the victim's fiancé Don.
Mohammed Noor (left) shot Justine Damond, 40, (right) who was wearing pajamas, from the passenger seat of his squad car while she spoke to his colleague on the drivers side in a back alley.
It is unclear whether the officers operated their cameras at any stage during the incident, particularly after the shooting.
But the Minneapolis Police Department orders: 'Once activated, the BWC must be left in record mode until the end of the event or such time as the role of the officer is such that it is unlikely any event will occur that is required to be recorded; e.g., the officer's role is merely to protect an accident scene or monitor a traffic post.'The officer must record the reason for deactivating a BWC by narration and include the reason in any police report or by added remarks in the Computer Aided Dispatch (CAD) system if no report is written.'Critical Incidents Involving deadly force by or against a police officer or that result in great bodily harm or death officers involved in critical incidents will NOT be allowed to view BWC video unless and only if approved by the assigned investigating agency.' Don Damond,fiance of an Australian woman shot dead by police after she called 911 to report a sexual assault happening in the alley behind her home, fought back tears as he claimed that the cops have failed to provide any explanation Police officers are warned not to alter or destroy footage or audio, but an exception allows authorized personnel to duplicate recordings for legitimate reasons, such as for evidence in a case or to redact or blur images as required by the Data Practices Act.
There were no weapons recovered from the scene of the shooting.
It is still unclear why Noor shot the unarmed woman.The 31-year-old officer knew he was compelled to switch on his body camera and record his interactions when answering a 911 call to reports of a sexual assault.Department policy says it should be switched on for 'any search', and crucially, 'prior to any use of force'.The rules state that body cams must be operated when 'contact involves criminal activity, physical or verbal confrontations or is otherwise adversarial of Advising of Miranda rights.'The fact that the officers were called to an emergency call involving a possible sexual assault means the bodycams shold have been on.Officers have to ensure equipment is functioning properly at the start of each shift and 'remove themselves from service if there is a loss of battery power during a shift so that the BWC can be recharged.'Members of the public should be informed they are being recorded 'when feasible' and if asked conformation should be given that the camera is in operation.His bodycam was switched off in breach of department rules Clear rules: These are the department policies which apply to all its officers on the use of bodycams.