St. Paul Councilman Disses PD, Chief Responds

At a recent city council meeting in St. Paul the proceeding were disrupted by…that’s right, the blm crowd, all 10 of them. They claimed that the police shot and killed a a black man “for no damn reason.” As usual, the Mayor halted the meeting thus empowering and emboldening the rude, contemptuous souls.  Great move guys.

One of the councilmen (D-Frozen Tundra) posted on facebook that the cops were racist, and we needed to build relationships with the community, etc, blah, blah.St_Paul_Badge

The Chief responded by saying he didn’t appreciate his comments about the cops being anything but professional and courteous in their dealing with the public.  Once again, the bargaining unit of the St. Paul Police Department is totally behind the chief on this one.

What’s the cause for the distrust and lack of harmony?  Why the shooting of an African American of course.

Police were called to a domestic dispute on a cold morning.  The focus of the investigation was stopped, pulled a gun and told a number of times to drop the weapon.  He didn’t.  When he raised the gun toward the officers they fired.  Sig 7.  By the way, the subject had an open court date in IL for a weapons offense and court dates in MN for DUI and another weapons offense.  He got got with a semi- auto with an extended magazine.

Once again, we see a situation that had the offender followed the lawful orders of the police he would still be sucking up this polluted air we all breathe.  So knock off the theatrics.  Get a life.  Get a job.  Support those that rely upon you and if you have a gun and the cops tell you to put it down, do so!!

Now, that wasn’t so hard was it?




About Ken Dye

Having grown up in Missouri, Ken Dye graduated from Northeastern Missouri State University (now Truman State University) and served his country. When he returned to St. Louis, he joined the St. Louis County Police Department and served in the tactical operations unit, as an undercover narcotics and homicide detective, and with the intelligence bureaus. After 13 years, he moved to Chicago to work with the Illinois Criminal Justice Authority. He is the author of three books: two crime novels, Shadow of the Arch and Beyond the Shadow of the Arch and his new release Michael Brown, Jr. didn’t have to die, a non-fiction narrative. For more information about the author, visit
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