(Washington, D.C., August 15, 2019). Larry Klayman, a former federal prosecutor and founder of both Judicial Watch and now Freedom Watch, in his private capacity filed a complaint in the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Texas (Case No. 3:19-CV-01945-N) alleging defamation and racial and other forms of invidious discrimination on behalf of Dallas Police Sergeant Demetrick "Tre" Pennie.
Abstract: Since the early 1700’s, colleges have used authority figures such as spiritual leaders, tutors, faculty members, and campus police to implement systems of institutional control and accountability for student behavior on their campuses. Despite these efforts, during the last ten generations, colleges have struggled to find the appropriate balance between college campus control and educational freedom (Geiger, 2006).
The president of a leading organization dedicated to supporting the families of North Texas first responders suffering death and grave injury on duty offered only three words for Cleveland Browns running back Isaiah Crowell after his social media post depicting a police officer getting his throat cut went viral: I forgive you.
Cleveland Browns running back Isaiah Crowell found himself embroiled in controversy after a social media post that depicted a law enforcement officer being stabbed by a man in a hood. The post came shortly after the tragedy in Dallas July 7 that saw five policemen killed and others wounded.
A Dallas police sergeant has filed a federal lawsuit against Black Lives Matter leaders, President Obama, George Soros and others for allegedly inciting racial violence against law enforcement.
Following the Wednesday shooting at a Florida high school that took 17 lives, gun control activists and Second Amendment advocates are predictably arguing about the causes of such horrible violence and what to do next. We should not overlook the big role that social media companies play.
A new lawsuit claims social media companies created a hostile atmosphere that led to a gunman shooting and killing five Dallas officers last July. The suit alleges Facebook, Google and Twitter are sponsors of terrorism because they allow inflammatory posts and that they make money from the posts by the ads they attach to them.
Sgt. Demetrick Pennie of the Dallas Fallen Officer Foundation, and attorney Larry Klayman on recent police shootings and why they are suing the Obama administration and Black Lives Matter.
Dallas Fallen Officer Foundation President Demetrick Pennie on how Dallas Cowboys Owner Jerry Jones announced that his players will be forced to stand for the national anthem.
Déjà vu is a premonition of reliving a past lived experience. Oftentimes, the emotions experienced during déjà vu are reflective of the same emotions experienced during the actual crisis. For us, the sentiments are reminiscent of the period surrounding the July 7, 2016 shooting attack in Dallas, Texas that claimed lives of five police officers during a Black Lives Matter (BLM) protest.
Sgt. Demetrick Pennie of the Dallas Police Department thinks social media needs to do more policing of its content to help prevent people from turning violent.
Lawyers for a Dallas police officer filed a federal civil suit late Tuesday against Twitter, Facebook and Google for allegedly providing “material support” to the Palestinian militant group Hamas and purportedly helping radicalize Micah Johnson, the Army veteran who killed five police officers and wounded nine others in an ambush last July.
Do social media companies have a responsibility to bar death threats against police officers posted to their sites? Dallas Police Sgt. Demetrick Pennie thinks so.
In January, he filed a lawsuit against Twitter, Google and Facebook, claiming they are providing material support to the terror groups Hamas and ISIS in allowing hate-filled messages and images to be posted.
Dallas Fallen Officer Foundation President Sgt. Demetrick Pennie on violence against law enforcement.