pesco at October 7th, 2013 18:47 — #1
stryxvaria at October 7th, 2013 19:13 — #2
Seriously Pesco, no need to be so circumspect. From the WCPO story:
When the police searched the apartment in late September, they found a bed, bedding, food, personal lubricant, videos and a night vision camera that was property of the Cincinnati Police Department.
Protect and Serve.
chellberty at October 7th, 2013 19:22 — #3
hopefully the police won't use the badge to protect the perv
boundegar at October 7th, 2013 19:27 — #4
Oh good, now we're famous for something besides that dusty old orchestra.
dr_awkward at October 7th, 2013 19:37 — #5
Well, there goes that campaign.
boundegar at October 7th, 2013 19:43 — #6
Nonsense! It was... performance art! Yea, that's it, performance art!
phasmafelis at October 7th, 2013 20:00 — #7
In his August 2013 performance evaluation, Beavers exceeded all core and patrol performance standards, but only met standards in two categories: evidence management and compliance with policies and procedures.
Eh? He exceeded all standards, but failed to meet all but two standards?
ocker3 at October 7th, 2013 20:02 — #8
Nope, read that as 'all core standards' and 'all patrol performance standards', which are two categories, apparently there are other categories.
matthew_korte at October 7th, 2013 20:03 — #9
From Pesco's old stomping grounds. I agree the night vision camera and sex lube are significant. In addition, earliest reports stated the case began when Carlos Danger pictures of Darrell Beavers were found by the girl's father on her phone.
Don't hold your breath about any actual consequences. He's only facing 8 years. Five years is the sentence Julian Steele ended up getting for intimidation and coercing actual sex, and he gets to serve it in a facility safe for cops. The charges against Steel carried a possible 70 years (http://www.fox19.com/Global/story.asp?s=10424290). My money says in Cincinnati, Beavers gets probation and his job back through arbitration.
More on Julian Steele: http://www.policemisconduct.net/the-case-officer-julian-steele/
micah at October 7th, 2013 20:48 — #10
I had to read that sentence like three times, but I think what it means is that he (1) exceeded core and patrol performance standards, but (2) merely met (but did not exceed) evidence management and compliance standards.
phasmafelis at October 7th, 2013 21:45 — #11
Yeah, after several more inspections, I think you're right. Should be something like "Beavers exceeded all core and patrol performance standards, but in two other categories he only met standards..."
technogeekagain at October 7th, 2013 21:54 — #12
Protect and service?
tornpapernapkin at October 7th, 2013 21:58 — #13
Interestingly this implies that neither evidence management nor compliance with policy standards are considered "core" to performance.
phasmafelis at October 7th, 2013 22:00 — #14
Eh. I imagine "core" just means "whatever doesn't fit in the other three categories."
fuzzyfungus at October 7th, 2013 22:03 — #15
Is anybody else struck by the fact that 'the thin blue line' would be a workable brand name for a specialty line of mechanical barrier prophylaxis products?
minnesotafats at October 7th, 2013 23:04 — #16
With a name like Beavers, is it really any wonder? It's like with Anthony Wiener...perhaps the too of them should form a singing duo.
mythicalme at October 8th, 2013 01:38 — #17
Orchestra??? I thought Cincinnati would be more famous for WKRP.
billstewart at October 8th, 2013 04:22 — #18
Impersonating a police officer is illegal. But this guy is a police officer; he was impersonating a police station.
michael_r_smith at October 8th, 2013 04:59 — #19
New Scientist call it nominative determinism.
michael_r_smith at October 8th, 2013 04:59 — #20
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