Revealed: Six police officers who killed and killed Willie McCoy, the aspiring rapper, fired more than 55 laps in less than FOUR SECONDS while he slept in his car in a Taco Bell drive thru
- Aspiring rapper Willie McCoy was killed on February 9 by police officers outside a Taco Bell in Vallejo, California
- Now it is revealed that the six policemen on the scene fired 55 times at McCoy in just four seconds while he was in his car
- Last month an independent report claimed that the shooting was & # 39; reasonable and consistent with today's training and police practices & # 39;
- On Thursday, the McCoy family filed a lawsuit for wrongful death against Vallejo city manager, police chief and police
- The suit alleges that the police have violated McCoy's constitutional rights and that the police have a long history of misconduct by officers
Six police officers who shot a black man at a Californian Taco Bell in February fired 55 bullets in less than four seconds, according to a bomb report.
The shocking statistic was announced Thursday after local media had requested full release of an analysis of the deadly police recordings of 20-year-old Willie McCoy.
Cops were called to a Vallejo Taco Bell on February 9 after McCoy reportedly fell asleep on the slipway with a gun in his lap. The officers claim that the aspiring rapper woke up and made a sudden move before shooting at him.
The 51-page report on the police shooting was complied with by David Blake, a retired peace officer with an extensive history of training officers in the use of violence and psychology of human factors in multiple states.
He discovered that the six police officers needed only 3.5 seconds to fire the rounds at McCoy, who was sitting in the driver's seat of his Mercedes-Benz.
McCoy died after being sprayed with more than 20 bullets.
On 9 February, six officers shot 55 laps in less than four seconds at aspiring rapper Willie McCoy (photo). He died on the spot
The shocking statistic was announced on Thursday after local media had asked for an analysis of the fatal shooting
The full version of Blake's report comes the same day that the McCoy family filed an unlawful death case in a California court.
The civil rights lawyer John Burris filed the indictment on Thursday against the city manager of Vallejo, the chief of police and the six police officers who shot at McCoy.
In the lawsuit, McCoy & # 39; s family alleges that the police have violated McCoy's constitutional rights by repeatedly shooting at him.
They further claim that the Vallejo police station has a history of misconduct by officers with excessive violence.
The lawsuit states that the department's unconstitutional police action has become so terrible and widespread that the city's residents are panicking for the police. & # 39;
However, last month, Blake's report found that – although officers shot 55 laps in 3.5 seconds – the shooting was reasonable and consistent with today's training and police practices.
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Civil law attorney John Burris (photo) acts on behalf of the McCoy family and filed the trial in a court case in California on Thursday
In the lawsuit filed on Thursday, McCoy & # 39; s family claim that the police violated the young man's constitutional rights by repeatedly firing their weapons at him
Blake writes in his report about six police interviews, six camera videos & # 39; s from the police and one police report he received. He states that he only relies on what is visually available in the video frames he has received.
& # 39; Officers don't have to wait for a weapon to be pointed out to them to take the necessary steps to save their own lives & # 39 ;, he writes in his report, which also says that officers called verbal orders for three seconds before they started shooting.
Blake adds: & # 39; Investigation breaks on still images typically require officer participants to pull and stop the trigger as soon as possible as soon as a visual stimulus (light) stops illuminating. & # 39;
The expert refers to the stressful & # 39; hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal gland reaction & # 39; who may have acted with the officers, given that McCoy had a gun in his lap.
The police have since claimed that McCoy's gun was loaded with an extensive 14-round magazine.
However, Blake's report concludes that "he reserves the right to add, change and delete my opinions on the basis of additional information that has not been assessed at the time this report was finalized".
An investigator watched six interviews, six body cam videos & one police report before he found last month that the shooting & # 39; reasonable & # 39; used to be
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