Indignation when police are caught in video shooting pepper balls at peaceful demonstrators in Dallas

Dallas Police Chief Renee Hall called for a full review and plans to meet with protest leaders (left) after learning reports that police used pepper spray shells at a rally for the death of a black

The Dallas police chief has called for a full review and plans to meet with protest leaders after hearing reports that police used pepper spray shells at a rally for the death of a black man.

Chief U. Renee Hall said in a statement that the projectiles, which are called pepper balls and generally contain the chemical in pepper spray, should only be used if there is an immediate threat to the public or if a commander at the scene call to be used.

Projectiles irritate the nose and eyes.

Hall said he wants to meet with protest leaders to "address their concerns."

Dallas Police Chief Renee Hall called for a full review and plans to meet with protest leaders (left) after learning reports that police used pepper spray shells at a rally for the death of a black

Dallas Police Chief Renee Hall called for a full review and plans to meet with protest leaders (left) after learning reports that police used pepper spray shells at a rally for the death of a black

Hall said in a statement that the projectiles, which are called pepper balls and generally contain the chemical spray pepper, should only be used if there is an immediate threat to the public. The protesters are photographed on Monday

Hall said in a statement that the projectiles, which are called pepper balls and generally contain the chemical spray pepper, should only be used if there is an immediate threat to the public. The protesters are photographed on Monday

Hall said in a statement that the projectiles, which are called pepper balls and generally contain the chemical spray pepper, should only be used if there is an immediate threat to the public. The protesters are photographed on Monday

Hall said he wants to meet with protest leaders (pictured) to "address their concerns"

Hall said he wants to meet with protest leaders (pictured) to "address their concerns"

Hall said he wants to meet with protest leaders (pictured) to "address their concerns"

Dallas Police Officer, Amber Guyger (pictured)

Dallas Police Officer, Amber Guyger (pictured)

Botham Jean, 26

Botham Jean, 26

Monday's rally came a day after a white Dallas policeman, Amber Guyger (left), was arrested for wrongful death in the death of his 26-year-old neighbor, Botham Jean (right).

Monday's rally came a day after a white Dallas police agent, Amber Guyger, was arrested for involuntary manslaughter in the death of his 26-year-old neighbor, Botham Jean.

Authorities have said Guyger said he mistook Jean's apartment for his when she fatally shot him last week. She was released on bail.

Protesters gathered in front of the Dallas police headquarters and several dozen people blocked traffic as they marched about half a mile.

At one point, police used pepper spray projectiles to help control the crowd, according to media reports.

Jean grew up in the Caribbean nation of Saint Lucia before attending college in Arkansas.

He graduated from Harding University in 2016 and worked for the accounting firm PwC.

Lawyers for Jean's family criticized the officer's version of the shooting and said he contradicted the neighbors' statements.

The officer's description of what happened was included in an arrest warrant prepared by a Texas Ranger and published on Monday, shortly after the prosecutor announced that the case would be presented to a grand jury, which could decide more serious charges than the homicide

Authorities have said Guyger said he mistook Jean's apartment for his when she fatally shot him last week. Flowers were placed in the entrance door of Jean's apartment on Monday

Authorities have said Guyger said he mistook Jean's apartment for his when she fatally shot him last week. Flowers were placed in the entrance door of Jean's apartment on Monday

Authorities have said Guyger said he mistook Jean's apartment for his when she fatally shot him last week. Flowers were placed in the entrance door of Jean's apartment on Monday

Guyger, a four-year veteran of the police force, told investigators that he had just finished a 15-hour shift on Thursday when he returned in uniform to the South Side Flats apartment complex (pictured).

Guyger, a four-year veteran of the police force, told investigators that he had just finished a 15-hour shift on Thursday when he returned in uniform to the South Side Flats apartment complex (pictured).

Guyger, a four-year veteran of the police force, told investigators that he had just finished a 15-hour shift on Thursday when he returned in uniform to the South Side Flats apartment complex (pictured).

Protesters gathered in front of the Dallas police headquarters and several dozen people blocked traffic as they marched about half a mile. At one point, the police used pepper spray projectiles to help control the crowd, according to press reports

Protesters gathered in front of the Dallas police headquarters and several dozen people blocked traffic as they marched about half a mile. At one point, the police used pepper spray projectiles to help control the crowd, according to press reports

Protesters gathered in front of the Dallas police headquarters and several dozen people blocked traffic as they marched about half a mile. At one point, the police used pepper spray projectiles to help control the crowd, according to press reports

Benjamin Crump, a lawyer for Jean's family, said Monday that the affidavit is "very interested." Lee Merritt, who also represents the family, called it an attempt to "forgive what happened, give him a break."

Guyger, a four-year veteran of the police force, told investigators he had just finished a 15-hour shift Thursday when he returned in uniform to the South Side Flats apartment complex.

She parked on the fourth floor, instead of the third, where she lived, according to the affidavit, which possibly suggests she was confused or disoriented.

When she put her key in the door of the apartment, which was open and slightly ajar, it opened, said the affidavit. Inside, the lights were off, and he saw a figure in the darkness that projected a large silhouette across the room, according to the officer's version.

The officer told the police that he had come to the conclusion that his apartment was being stolen and gave verbal orders to the figure, who ignored them. Then he pulled out his gun and fired twice, the affidavit said.

He called 911 and, when asked where he was, returned to the front door to see that he was in the wrong unit, according to the affidavit. The authorities have not released the 911 tapes.

Benjamin Crump, a lawyer for Jean's family (pictured), said on Monday that the affidavit is "very interested" & # 39;

Benjamin Crump, a lawyer for Jean's family (pictured), said on Monday that the affidavit is "very interested" & # 39;

Benjamin Crump, a lawyer for Jean's family (pictured), said on Monday that the affidavit is "very interested" & # 39;

The lawyers of Jean's family (in the photo) criticized the officer's version of the shooting and said that it contradicted the statements of the neighbors

The lawyers of Jean's family (in the photo) criticized the officer's version of the shooting and said that it contradicted the statements of the neighbors

The lawyers of Jean's family (in the photo) criticized the officer's version of the shooting and said that it contradicted the statements of the neighbors

The Dallas County coroner's office said Jean died of a bullet wound in the trunk. His death was declared homicide.

Merritt said Monday that two independent witnesses told him they heard a knock on the door of the hall before the shooting.

He said that a witness said he heard the voice of a woman who said: "Let me in! Let me in!" Then they heard shots, after which a witness said he heard the voice of a man saying: " OMG! Why did you do that?

Merritt said he thinks those were Jean's last words.

Dallas County District Attorney Faith Johnson emphasized that her office was conducting its own investigation in addition to the Texas Rangers investigation.

She will have the option to present more serious charges to the grand jury.

It is unclear if Guyger has a lawyer.

Guyger's blood was drawn at the scene to be analyzed for alcohol and drugs, according to Hall, but authorities have not released the results.

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